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Jere Burns
Jere Burns is an American actor who has appeared in theatre productions and on television. He played the roles of ladies' man Kirk Morris on the television series Dear John, DIA psychiatrist Anson Fullerton on the television series Burn Notice, and Dixie Mafia middle-man Wynn Duffy on Justified.

Burns made his television debut in a small role on ABC's ABC Afterschool Special episode "Mom's on Strike" in 1984. He had a recurring role as rapist James Fitzsimmons on Hill Street Blues and body collector Breughel on Max Headroom. In 1988 he landed the role of sleazy Kirk Morris on Dear John. In 1989 he appeared in the William Lustig film Hit List as Jared Riley. He appeared as the villainous Cade Dalton on the NBC miniseries The Gambler Returns: The Luck of the Draw (1991), hateful Vice President of Sales Pete Schmidt on Bob (1993), a member of the feuding family in Greedy (1994), Jack Farrell in Something So Right (1996), and Ben Stuart in Life-Size (2000). He portrayed the title character's brother in "The Trouble with Harry", an episode of the series Twice in a Lifetime directed by David Winning (2000); Frank Alfonse on Good Morning, Miami (2002); Keith on The King of Queens (2006); Michael on Help Me Help You (2006); Dr. Jim on Surviving Suburbia (2007); Derek Ford on Psych, Bosco on Grey's Anatomy (2013); and Jacob Tiernan on Lucifer (2019). He starred as an FBI agent in the movie Otis (2008). Other screen credits include Crocodile Dundee in Los Angeles (2001)

In 2010, he appeared in AMC's series Breaking Bad as the group leader for a Narcotics Anonymous meeting as a part of a twelve-step program, which main character Jesse Pinkman attended. He also had a recurring role on FX's Justified as Wynn Duffy a sadistic lieutenant in the Dixie Mafia, and appeared as villain Anson Fullerton in Seasons 5 and 6 (2011–2012) of Burn Notice on USA Network.

Burns had a recurring role as Jake Abernathy on the A&E series Bates Motel in 2013, and appeared as Lieutenant Atkins in the TBS series Angie Tribeca.

Cameron Mathison
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a Canadian-American actor and television host. From 1997 to 2011, he played the role of Ryan Lavery on All My Children.

Mathison won the Soap Opera Digest Award for Outstanding Male Newcomer in 1999 and earned Daytime Emmy Award nominations for Outstanding Supporting Actor in 2002 and 2005 In 2000, Mathison was named by People magazine as one of "America's 100 Most Eligible Bachelors"

In 2007, Cameron was on season five of Dancing with the Stars where he placed 5th with pro Edyta ƚliwiƄska.

After working freelance with Good Morning America for several years, Mathison signed with GMA in January 2009 as a regular correspondent. Mathison worked on many events for GMA: The Oscars, Grammys, Golden Globes, American Music Awards, MTV Movie Awards, MTV Video Music Awards, and the Country Music Awards. Mathison continued to work as a host and correspondent for GMA, the Emmy-nominated series Ultimate Proposal, and the renovation reality show Game of Homes.

Mathison also continues to act in both comedic and dramatic roles. He has appeared on Castle, Desperate Housewives, Hot in Cleveland, Drop Dead Diva, the EXes, and numerous independent and television movies. In 2014, Mathison joined the Hallmark/Crown Media family. Mathison signed on to appear in 9 movies based on the Murder She Baked novels starring opposite Alison Sweeney.

In April 2015, Mathison signed with CBS's Entertainment Tonight. He is currently serving as a full-time correspondent and weekend co-anchor for the entertainment newsmagazine On July 26, 2018, Mathison was named the new co-host of Home and Family, alongside Debbie Matenopoulos; he assumed his position in September with the launch of the seventh season.

Cheryl Chase
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an American voice actress and children's book author. She is best known for voicing Angelica Pickles in the television series Rugrats and its spinoffs All Grown Up!, Angelica and Susie's Pre-School Daze.

Chase, made her onscreen debut alongside Marie Osmond in the 1982 television movie, Side by Side: The True Story of the Osmond Family. Chase is best known as the voice of Angelica Pickles on Rugrats, All Grown Up!, Angelica and Susie's Pre-School Daze, and the upcoming Rugrats revival series. Chase's character Angelica Pickles placed #7 in TV Guide's "50 Greatest Cartoon Characters of All Time" (August 2002). Her programs on which she has voiced characters include The Smart Talk with Raisin Show (as Raisin), The Ren & Stimpy Show, Noozles (As "Pinky"), Nadia: The Secret of Blue Water (as "Marie" in the English dub), and Random! Cartoons (as "Nurse").

Chase was also the voice behind Little Miss Bossy and Little Miss Curious in the second season of The Mr. Men Show.

Behind the mic, Chase provided the voice of Mei in the Streamline Pictures dub of the Hayao Miyazaki film My Neighbor Totoro as well as Sachi in the Katsuhiro Otomo film Neo Tokyo done by ADV Films; in the early Harmony Gold English Dragon Ball dub from the 1980s, she voiced Puar (Squeaker). On the big screen Chase provided the baby sounds for Baby Pubert in Addams Family Values, an alien child in Total Recall, Diane Keaton's daughter in Baby Boom and voiced Angelica Pickles in The Rugrats Movie, Rugrats in Paris: The Movie, and Rugrats Go Wild!.

Eddie Deezen
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Eddie Deezen has been making cameo appearances in movies such as Grease, 1941, War Games, and Spy Hard since the seventies. He was the ultimate geek before geek was cool.

Eddie Deezen as Melvin in Wargames You may be thinking to yourself, "Hey, I recognize that guy. What an egghead!" Although Eddie is a typcast nerd on the screen, in reality he is a movie star living in , California.

Eddie Deezen is one of those actors that you've probably seen or heard many times, but never knew by name. He appears in feature films and TV shows and lends his voice to cartoons and commercials. Though his roles are sometimes small his characters leave a lasting impression. His scene in War Games in particular is one of those that every viewer remembers. he was also in POLAR EXPRESS.
Evelyn Rudie
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Bio coming soon.

Melissa Peterman

1st Ever Appearance!
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an American actress and comedian who is best known for her role as Barbra Jean in the television comedy series Reba. Peterman has appeared as Bonnie Wheeler in the ABC Family/Freeform series Baby Daddy, and as host of ABC Family's Dancing Fools, ABC's Bet on Your Baby, and CMT's The Singing Bee.

In 1996, Peterman made her film debut as "Hooker #2" in the Oscar-winning Coen brothers' movie Fargo.

In 2001, Peterman was cast as Barbra Jean Booker-Hart in Reba opposite country music star Reba McEntire and television veteran Christopher Rich. The show was the most-watched comedy on The WB in its debut season.In 2007, the show ended its run after six seasons. Episodes continue to air in syndication on multiple networks.

During this time, Peterman also returned to film with Recipe for Disaster alongside Lesley Ann Warren and John Larroquette. She also made appearances in How High and the unreleased independent film Cook-Off. Peterman remained loyal to her comic roots, too, as the host of 15 Minutes of Fem, a comedy showcase for women presented at the Egyptian Theatre. On television, she appeared in the Oxygen sketch comedy show Running with Scissors and guest-starred on Just Shoot Me! and The Pitts. She also portrayed an unstable guidance counselor, Mrs. Splitz, on Ned's Declassified School Survival Guide.

During her summer hiatus from Reba, Peterman hosted The Sound of Music Sing-a-Long, reprising her hosting gig the previous summer's The Wizard of Oz Sing-a-Long, at the Hollywood Bowl in Los Angeles. Peterman also made appearances on the World Cup Comedy Challenge television series, as well as on the celebrity edition of Trading Spaces, with her Reba co-star Christopher Rich.

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

"Emmy " nominated actress, she won Best Female performance 3 separate times from "The First Americans in the Arts", and was honored in 2015 at the International Television Awards in Monaco, as "An Icon of Television." honored by the First Americans in the Arts organization in 1995, 2002, and 2003.She was also voted one of the most beautiful women in television in 1988, through a national TV Guide poll of viewers. Her face has graced the cover of both US and foreign magazines. Stepfanie's talent and energy helped make Hunter a true international hit. She has a fan base that spans the globe. Stepfanie has written and directed episodic television and is an accomplished artist. She is recognized and respected as a powerful and gifted singer and performer

Kramer's professional acting career started in the late 1970s, while she was still in school. She guest starred in several television shows, such as Starsky and Hutch, Dynasty, Bosom Buddies, and Knots Landing. Kramer graduated from The American Academy of Dramatic Arts/West, where she has later taught as a guest instructor. In 1983, Kramer proved her comedy chops starring in the NBC sitcom We Got It Made in 1983. Her big break came in 1984, when she landed a starring role in Hunter, the latest creation of television mogul Stephen J. Cannell After a rough start, the show became an international hit, being broadcast for seven consecutive seasons. Kramer starred in six of them, a total of 130 episodes. In an interview with Jay Leno in 1989, Kramer admitted that she had not believed the show would be as long-lived as it was.

Already in 1986, Kramer said that she was working on a rock album with composer Mike Post, who had composed music for Hunter. She also announced that an album might be published the following year. That never happened, however, but in 1990, Kramer announced her departure from Hunter. Although the press claimed it was to concentrate on her music career in a television news interview, Kramer commented her choice with the following: "I have been most fortunate in that I've acted, written, and directed while on Hunter. It is time for me to move on to the next phase of my life, both professionally and personally."

Shortly after leaving Hunter, she entered into recording an album in England with producer Nils Lofgren. Although slated to be released in 1991, it was never released. In 1992 Kramer married and moved to Colorado. Two years later she gave birth to a daughter. She continued to write music and star in successful made-for-TV movies and indie films. She is a trained mezzo soprano, and during the hype of her TV career, she had showcased her musical abilities on several episodes of Hunter, as well as on Bob Hope television specials. Stepfanie's first album saw the light of the day on October 12, 1999. The debut album, One Dream, contains ten adult contemporary songs. Most are original songs which prove Kramer's talent as both a composer and lyricist. The Great American Song Book, her second album, came out early in the year 2008. On it, Kramer covers 14 classic songs recorded live in a one-woman show which she performs on the road in various national performance venues. In 2008, she represented the U.S. by performing at the International Music Festival in Queretero, Mexico. As a singer, she has performed around the globe.

Kramer has continued to work as an actress. After her departure from Hunter, she has appeared in several TV shows and movies. Her most notable movie projects include: Twin Sisters (1992), Beyond Suspicion (1994), The Dogwalker (1999) and The Cutting Edge: Going for the Gold (2006). She also reprised her role as, "Dee Dee McCall," in the two Hunter television movies (2002 and 2003). Due to their strong ratings, NBC attempted to bring the television show back

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

Kirk played Joe Hardy opposite Tim Considine as older brother Frank Hardy in two serials: The Mystery of the Applegate Treasure (September 21, 1956 - February 1, 1957), based on the book The Tower Treasure, and the original story The Mystery of Ghost Farm (September 13 - December 20, 1957).

Kirk went on to starring roles in a succession of successful Disney feature films, in both dramatic and comedic settings. He played Travis Coates in Old Yeller (1957), an adventure story about a boy and his heroic dog. He then played a dog himself in The Shaggy Dog (1959), a comedy about a boy inventor, Wilby Daniels, who is repeatedly transformed into an Old English Sheep Dog under the influence of a magic ring. He had a more straightforward role as middle son Ernst Robinson in another adventure film, Swiss Family Robinson (1960). Kirk then played the "scrambled egghead" student inventor Merlin Jones in two comedies, The Misadventures of Merlin Jones (1964) and The Monkey's Uncle (1965). Other major Disney roles for Tommy Kirk included that of college student Biff Hawk in The Absent-Minded Professor (1961) and its sequel, Son of Flubber (1963), and as Grumio in the fairy tale fantasy Babes in Toyland.

In several of these films, Kirk played the older brother of child actor Kevin Corcoran, better known as Moochie. Veteran actor Fred MacMurray starred in at least four of Tommy Kirk's films, The Shaggy Dog , The Absent-Minded Professor, Son of Flubber, and Bon Voyage!. Annette Funicello played Kirk's girlfriend in the two Merlin Jones films and the girl Wilby passes over in The Shaggy Dog. MacMurray once reportedly gave Kirk "the biggest dressing-down of my life" during the filming of Bon Voyage!, one that Kirk says he deserved.[3] But Kirk maintained good relationships with his fellow actors. "Tommy played my brother in a lot of films and put up with a lot of things that I did to him over the years," Corcoran says in a commentary on the DVD release of Old Yeller. "He must be a great person not to hate me." Tim Considine calls Kirk "a monster talent".

He played in several of the 1960s beach party films and teen movie films, notably in American International Pictures' Pajama Party (taking Frankie Avalon's usual lead role opposite Annette Funicello while Avalon only appears in cameo role), The Ghost in the Invisible Bikini (with Deborah Walley), and later in the independent It's a Bikini World (paired again with Walley). He starred in Village of the Giants (1965) and appeared in a cameo in AIP's spy-spoof film, Dr. Goldfoot and the Bikini Machine. In 1966, Kirk starred in The Unkissed Bride (Mother Goose a Go-Go). He costarred with "Batgirl" Yvonne Craig in AIP's Mars Needs Women, released in 1968. He appeared with Lyle Waggoner in the beach movie/crime comedy Catalina Caper (1967), which along with Village of the Giants were eventually lampooned on Mystery Science Theater 3000.

Disney legend

Tommy Kirk was inducted as a Disney Legend on October 9, 2006, alongside his old co-stars Tim Considine and Kevin Corcoran. His other repeat co-stars, Annette Funicello and Fred MacMurray, had already been inducted (in 1992 and 1987, respectively). Also in 2006, the first of Kirk's Hardy Boys serials was issued on DVD in the fifth "wave" of the Walt Disney Treasures series.
Angela Lee Sloan
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Bio coming soon.

Antoinette Bower
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Since moving to California in the early 60's, Bower has guest starred in over 90 shows, including - amongst others (and not in that order!) - - -
Startrek, Twilight Zone, Hitchcock Presents, Murder she wrote, Kojak, Fugitive, FBI, Mission Impossible, Hogan's Heroes, Perry Mason, I spy, Ben Casey, Dr. Kildaire, Wild, Wild West to name just a few.

Her credits in several tv movies and tv-series include 'The Thornbirds'. (as Sarah McQueen).

She was a regular on the tv series 'Neon Rider'. (as Fox).

In feature films, she starred as Dr. Pardee in Superbeast , and worked with Brando (Mutiny on the Bounty), Bronson (The Evil that Men do), Jaimie Lee Curtis (Prom Night) amongst others.

If you go to IMDB there's more detailed info such as other splendid actors not listed here - as well as some of what she has been working on currently.

TV Guide once called Antoinette Bower "too versatile for her own good" - (which you'd think would be a good thing.) Before coming to California, she worked in Canada in radio, theater, live television and documentaries.
April Tatro
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a former contortionist and actress who appeared in the role of Isis in her Human form in the Star Trek: The Original Series episode "Assignment: Earth" in an uncredited role. She filmed her scene on Friday 5 January 1968 at Paramount Stage 5.

In fan circles it was long speculated that the briefly seen Human form of the cat Isis was portrayed by actress Victoria Vetri, and this had been repeated so often that many articles and websites treated it as fact. However, Vetri herself confirmed that she was not in the episode: "I was never in an episode of STAR TREK. I know that people think I was [...] I am not sure who she was. Look close enough and you can see that she has blue eyes and I, of course, have brown." (Little Shope of Horrors #41, p. 71)

On 12 March 2019 (citing a production call sheet for extras dated 5 January 1968), Larry Nemecek revealed on his podcast The Trek Files that the Human form of Isis was portrayed by actress, dancer, and contortionist April Tatro.

April also appeared with Lynda Carter in "Wonder Woman", and also "Big Top Pee-Wee", "Malcom In The Middle", & "Blazing Saddles"

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

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

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

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

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

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

Wanting to do something different, Luna ventured into the world of Soap Opera, first in the role of Anna Ryder on Search for Tomorrow, and then Maria Roberts The Bitch everyone loved to hate On One Life to Live. Traveling around the world to attend conventions and meeting the fans has been heart warming, informative and loads of fun, for this she is grateful. Luna is retired from acting however, look for her on Youtube in Super Sevens Operation Destructo & Star Trek Phase II Enemy Starfleet with James Cawley.
Barry Pearl
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Pearl is best known for his role as "Doody", one of the three supporting T-Birds, in the 1978 film version of Grease. He also had a cameo as Mr. Weaver in the Grease: Live television special on FOX in 2016.

He played "Professor Tinkerputt" in the primetime special Barney's Imagination Island and the US tour of Barney's Big Surprise, a stage production based on the popular TV showas well as a video of the same name.

He also starred in an episode of Disney Channel's Even Stevens. He began his career in 1961 replacing Johnny Borden as “Randolph MaAfee” in Broadway’s ’’Bye Birdie’’. Other Broadway credits include ’’Oliver!’’ in 1962, ‘’A Teaspoon Every Four Hours’’ in 1969, ‘’The Producers’’in 2005, ’’Lenny’s Back’’ in 2008 and Baby It's You!’’2011.
Beverly Washburn
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is an American actress who appeared as a young girl in NBC's The Loretta Young Show and as an older teenager in Loretta Young's 1962-1963 CBS family drama, The New Loretta Young Show. In between, Washburn was cast as Lisbeth Searcy in the 1957 Walt Disney film Old Yeller, the story of a beloved dog, starring Fess Parker, Dorothy McGuire, Tommy Kirk, Kevin Corcoran, and Jeff York, in the role of Lisbeth's father, Bud Searcy.

Washburn appeared once on NBC's Star Trek in the role of Lieutenant Arlene Galway in the 1967 episode "The Deadly Years".

She appeared on many of the anthology series then common on American television networks, including The Ford Television Theatre, Lux Video Theatre, Jane Wyman's Fireside Theatre, Chevron Hall of Stars, H. J. Heinz Company's Studio 57, Four Star Playhouse, Dick Powell's Zane Grey Theater, Schlitz Playhouse of Stars, The 20th Century Fox Hour, Alcoa Presents: One Step Beyond, Shirley Temple's Storybook, and General Electric Theater, hosted by Ronald W. Reagan.

In 1951, Washburn appeared in the theatrical film Superman and the Mole Men, which was thereafter edited into two half-hour segments. These became the first two episodes of the television series The Adventures of Superman, starring George Reeves and Phyllis Coates. In 1951 she also appeared as an orphaned French girl in Frank Capra's film, "Here Comes the Groom", starring Bing Crosby, Franchot Tone, Alexis Smith,and Jane Wyman. In 1955, Washburn appeared as a daughter of Stephen Dunne and Barbara Billingsley in the nearly forgotten CBS sitcom Professional Father. Phyllis Coates appeared in that same series too as a nurse, Madge Allen. George Reeves also appeared with Washburn in one of her Ford Theatre episodes.

Later, young Washburn appeared on Leave It to Beaver, a popular sitcom in which Billingsley played the mother, June Cleaver. Washburn's other roles included Jack Webb's Dragnet, The Lone Ranger, Fury, The Millionaire, The Law and Mr. Jones, and Target: The Corruptors!, a series about crusading journalists starring Stephen McNally and Robert Harland. She also portrayed the character Lolly Howard in the 1961 episode "Parasite Mansion" of Boris Karloff's NBC suspense series, Thriller. Washburn appeared on radio with popular comedian Jack Benny even before she guest starred on CBS's The Jack Benny Program on television.

She appeared for a 26-week season as older daughter Vickie Massey in The New Loretta Young in which Young played the widowed mother of seven who earns her living as a magazine writer in Connecticut. Washburn's other co-stars included James Philbrook, Dirk Rambo, Dack Rambo, Carol Sydes, and Sandy Descher.

She also appeared in episodes of the Warner Bros. ABC detective series, 77 Sunset Strip and Hawaiian Eye. She appeared twice on the CBS western series, The Texan starring Rory Calhoun, as Henrietta Tovers in "No Tears for the Dead" (1958) and as Greta Banden in "Badman" (1960). She appeared in the debut episode of NBC's Wagon Train but not in the lead role. Her episodes included the episodes "The Willy Moran Story" (1957), "The Tobias Jones Story" (1958), and as Milly Sharp "The Cassie Vance Story" (1963). In "Tobias Jones", her co-star was comedian Lou Costello, in his first dramatic role.

Washburn's other roles included two appearances on Arrest and Trial and Gidget and single guest-starring roles on The Patty Duke Show and Mr. Novak (in the episode "Visions of Sugar Plums"). Into the 1970s, she appeared in three episodes of Karl Malden's The Streets of San Francisco crime drama: "Most Feared in the Jungle" (1973), "Letters from the Grave" (1975), and as Michelle Rhodes in "Let's Pretend We're Strangers" (1977). One of her later television appearances was in the 1984 episode "Remembrance of Things Past" of CBS's Scarecrow and Mrs. King. Her most recent role was that of the character Brenda in the 2007 film Hard Four, which also features Ed Asner, Paula Prentiss, Dabney Coleman, and Ed Begley, Jr.
Billy Hinsche
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Born on June 29, 1951 in Manila, the Philippines, and raised in Beverly Hills, Billy began playing piano at the age of 5, violin at the age of 7, ukulele at the age of 10 and guitar at the age of 12. He formed a successful pop musical group in the mid-sixties with friends Dino Martin, Jr. and Desi Arnaz, Jr. that was the original “boy band.”

The trio was known as Dino, Desi & Billy (DD&B) and their audition for Reprise’s Frank Sinatra lead to 4 successful albums, 6 songs on the Billboard & Cash Box singles charts and appearances on every local and national television show of the era including Shindig, Shivaree, Hullabaloo, Where The Action, 9th Street West, The Mike Douglas Show, The Joey Bishop Show, Sammy Davis, Jr.’s Wonderful World of Children and The Ed Sullivan Show in 1965. DD&B appeared as themselves in the film Murderer’s Row starring Dean Martin (as Matt Helm), Ann-Margret and Carl Malden, and they did a television commercial for Royal Crown Cola that can still be seen on YouTube.

The young trio toured extensively as the opening act for The Beach Boys, Paul Revere & The Raiders, Sam the Sham & The Pharaohs and headlined their own tours throughout the U.S. and Canada.

Billy graduated from Loyola High School in 1969 and earned a Bachelor of Fine Arts Degree in Motion Pictures & Television from UCLA in 1974. He has made a series of documentary style films featuring his time spent with The Beach Boys as well as an instructional piano video of some of their classic hits. Much of his archival footage has been used in all the significant documentaries that have been made about the legendary group including The Beach Boys: An American Band, Endless Harmony: The Beach Boys Story, Beautiful Dreamer: Brian Wilson and the Story of Smile and others, and has appeared in these programs himself for his valuable insights, commentary and recollections about the group. Billy is also a longtime teacher of music and a published writer for music magazines, fanzines, liner notes, periodicals and has contributed to several books written about The Beach Boys and their place in music history.

He recorded and toured with The Beach Boys as a vocalist and member of the band during the ‘70s, ‘80s and ‘90s and has performed in every major venue in the world including The Hollywood Bowl, Madison Square Garden, Carnegie Hall, and Wembley Stadium in England. He has played for 4 U.S. Presidents.

Billy toured with the Carl Wilson Band in the early ‘80s and the Brian Wilson Band in 2007.** **He was Musical Director for Beach Boy Al Jardine’s Endless Summer Band as well as being a member of California Saga, a vocal group consisting of second generation Wilsons, Loves and Jardines. The group opened for The Beach Boys 50th Anniversary Tour at Irvine, CA and Lake Tahoe, NV. The group also did a special performance for The Grammy Museum in Los Angeles on July 10, 2012.

Billy has enjoyed success as a songwriter and his compositions have been recorded not only by Dino, Desi & Billy but also by Dean Martin, Nelson Riddle and Beach Boy Carl Wilson, Billy’s brother-in-law. His songwriting credits include the theme song “Automan” (1984) for the Glen Larson produced television series of the same name, as well as a songwriting credit on the I Love Lucy 50th Anniversary Television Special of 2002 for “Patria” featuring multi-Grammy Award winner Arturo Sandoval on accompanying trumpet. He co-wrote “Lady Love” with Brian Wilson, “Away” with Dennis Wilson” and “Let’s Build a World” with Carl Wilson. He recently co-wrote “(Because) It’s Christmastime” with Rock & Roll Hall of Fame/Songwriter Hall of Fame inductee Robert Lamm, who is a founding member of the group Chicago. The song is the first song on the first side of the new Chicago Christmas album on Rhino Records. The album recently debuted at #1 on the 2019 Billboard Holiday chart.

His credits include singing background vocals on the original recordings of Elton John's "Don't Let The Sun Go Down On Me," The Beach Boys’ “Heroes & Villains,” Warren Zevon's "Desperados Under The Eaves" (produced by Jackson Browne), America's "Hat Trick," Joan Jett's "Good Music" and many more.

In 2002 he Produced The Whisky A Go-Go’s 35th Anniversary show on the famed Sunset Strip.

In 2003 Billy released his first full-length solo CD called Bay of Plenty that was recorded live in New Zealand followed by Mixed Messages in 2006 - a double disc collection consisting of his lifelong work in the recording studio. With songs spanning his entire career from DD&B, The Beach Boys and some original material, his last recording was called Billy Hinsche Live at The Cannery released as a CD in 2007.

In the past, his charitable work has benefitted organizations such as the Grassroots Aspen Experience (inner-city kids), the Utah Caring Program for Children (children with no medical insurance), Wings (battered women), the Lester Petrillo Memorial Fund for Disabled Musicians (cancer victims), Andrea Yeager's Silver Lining Foundation (terminal children), Artists Palooza (empowering artists), City of Hope (cancer research) and the Los Angeles Chapter of The American Cancer Society.

In 2006 he hosted Rickenbacker International Guitar’s 75th Anniversary at L.A.’s House of Blues:

Billy has helped produce several events for and sits on the Board of the Carl Wilson Foundation (CWF) that is devoted to cancer research and improving the quality of life for those afflicted with this disease. Past performers for CWF events have included Brian Wilson, Al Jardine, Eric Clapton, Heart, Jackson Browne, Joe Walsh, Robert Lamm, Timothy B. Schmit, Wilson Phillips, Brian Setzer, Sugar Ray, The Righteous Brothers, Van Dyke Parks, Christopher Cross, America and many others.

He has been a counselor at the Rock ‘n’ Roll Fantasy Camp several times featuring guest appearances and performances by Brian Wilson, Jeff Beck and Paul Stanley of KISS.

Most recently, Billy toured the world with the Brian Wilson Band and currently resides in Las Vegas. Find out more about Billy, his interests, and activities here:
Bob Bergen
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an American voice actor. He is the current voice of the Warner Bros. cartoon character Porky Pig and formerly hosted Jep!, a kids' version of the popular game show Jeopardy!. He is also known for voicing characters in the English dubs of various anime.

Bergen is the current voice of the animated character Porky Pig and has also voiced Marvin the Martian, Tweety and Speedy Gonzales.

Bergen is responsible for the voice of Arsàžˆàžˆne Lupin III for the Streamline Pictures dubs in the late 1980s and early '90s: The Mystery of Mamo (directed by Sàžˆàžji Yoshikawa), The Castle of Cagliostro (directed by Hayao Miyazaki) and Lupin III's Greatest Capers (two TV episodes from series two directed by Hayao Miyazaki). He also played the part of No-Face in the 2001 Academy Award-winning movie Spirited Away and Kai and Masaru in the Streamline-dubbed version of the anime classic Akira.

He is also responsible for the voice of Luke Skywalker in over a dozen Star Wars video games as well as the Robot Chicken episodes Episode I, II and III, the voice of Wembley and the World's Oldest Fraggle for the animated Fraggle Rock, was selected to play the animated versions of Dr. Bunsen Honeydew and Link Hogthrob in the ill-fated Little Muppet Monsters, and also voiced characters of the day in the 1987àžˆC89 seasons of Muppet Babies.
Brad Kesten
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Brad is best known for providing the personality and the voice for one of the world's most beloved cartoon characters -- Charlie Brown. He's recorded several Emmy/Peabody nominated CBS Prime Time Specials, including "What Have We Learned, Charlie Brown?" and the classic Saturday morning cartoon series, "The Charlie Brown and Snoopy Show."

He has also been the voice in the animated musicals, "You're a Good Man, Charlie Brown", "It's Flashbeagle, Charlie Brown", and the tribute/anniversary specials, "It's Your 20th Television Anniversary, Charlie Brown" and "Good Grief, Charlie Brown: A Tribute to Charles Schulz." In addition to his working on Charlie Brown productions, Brad worked closely with Steven Spielberg's Amblin Entertainment, soon after it was formed. There he provided additional character voices for numerous feature films, including "The Natural", "Gremlins", "Uncommon Valor", and "Indiana Jones and the Temple of Doom." He also was featured in numerous television commercials and print assignments. Brad was also featured in a number of films, including "Monster in the Closet", "Summer Camp Nightmare", and "She's Out Of Control." Brad was also regularly seen on several network television dramas and sitcoms, including "Trapper John, M.D.", "Diff'rent Strokes", "Silver Spoons", and "Taxi", to name a few. . His fondest times are those when he worked closely for a number of years with legends, Bill Melendez, Lee Mendelson, and of course, Charles Schulz. As a youngster, he often brought his ideas to Lee Mendelson when they were producing the Charlie Brown programs. There were many a times that his ideas were incorporated into the script. Brad is an Ambassador of Charlie Brown and the Peanuts gang.

Bruce Dern
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an American actor, often playing supporting villainous characters of unstable nature. He was nominated for two Academy Awards, including one for Best Supporting Actor for Coming Home (1978) and one for Best Actor for Nebraska (2013).

His other film appearances include The Cowboys (1972), Black Sunday (1977), Monster (2003), and The Hateful Eight (2015).

Dern appear in an uncredited role in Wild River, as Jack Roper who is so upset with his friend for hitting a woman that he punches himself. He played the sailor in a few flashbacks with Marnie's mother for Alfred Hitchcock's Marnie. Dern played a murderous rustler in Clint Eastwood's Hang 'Em High and a gunfighter in Support Your Local Sheriff!. He also played Asa Watts, a serial killer of Wil Andersen in The Cowboys (1972). John Wayne warned Dern, "America will hate you for this." and Dern replied, "Yeah, but they'll love me in Berkeley".

He played a psychotic Goodyear Blimp pilot who launches a terrorist attack at the Super Bowl in Black Sunday. Dern was nominated for the Academy Award for Best Supporting Actor for Coming Home. In 1983, he won the Silver Bear for Best Actor at the 33rd Berlin International Film Festival for That Championship Season In 2013, Dern won the Best Actor Award at the 2013 Cannes Film Festival for Alexander Payne's Nebraska, and was nominated for the Golden Globe and Academy Award for Best Actor.
Cynthia Pepper
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is a blonde American actress whose principal work was accomplished during the early 1960s.

In 1960, Pepper appeared three episodes of two ABC detective series, Bourbon Street Beat, with Andrew Duggan and Richard Long, and 77 Sunset Stripwith Efrem Zimbalist, Jr., Roger Smith, and Edd Byrnes.

In 1960-1961, she was cast as next-door teenager Jean Pearson, the romantic interest of young Mike Douglas, played by Tim Considine, in Fred MacMurrays long-running My Three Sons. The next year, Pepper starred in her own 26-week series, Margie in the role of the Roaring Twenties teenager Margie Clayton. Pepper was actually twenty-one at the time Margie went on the air. Margie followed My Three Sons on the ABC Thursday night schedule. Her costars on Margie included Penny Parker as her friend Maybelle Jackson and Tommy Ivo as boyfriend Haywood Botts. Character actor Dave Willock played her father, Harvey Clayton. Wesley Marie Tackitt portrayed her mother, Nora Clayton.

On February 2, 1962, just weeks before Margie ended its run, Pepper appeared as herself on the program Here's Hollywood with hostess Helen O'Connell. The program interviewed celebrities, often at their homes.

After Margie, Pepper appeared in 1964 as Corporal Midge Riley with Elvis Presley in the film Kissin' Cousins. In 2002-2003, she appeared in television documentaries about Presleys life and recalled her own experiences with him.

In 1964, Pepper returned to My Three Sons for a final guest appearance. The story line had her returning to fictitious Bryant Park and hoping to see Mike Douglas one more time only to learn he is engaged to Sally Ann Morrison. Thereafter, her roles were limited to guest appearances on such series as The Addams Family with John Astin, Julia with Diahann Carroll and Lloyd Nolan, The Flying Nun with Sally Field, and the short-lived The Jimmy Stewart Show in 1972.
David Frankham
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David Frankham was born on February 16, 1926 in Kent, England. He is an actor, known for One Hundred and One Dalmatians (1961), Star Trek: The Original Series (1966) and Master of the World (1961).

Diane Baker
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In 1964, she co-starred with Joan Crawford in both Strait-Jacket, the William Castle-directed thriller about an axe murderess, and an unsold television pilot Royal Bay, released to theaters as Della. Alfred Hitchcock cast her in his film Marnie (1964) as Lil Mainwaring, the sister-in-law of Mark Rutland (Sean Connery). She co-starred with Gregory Peck and Walter Matthau in the thriller Mirage (1965), directed by Edward Dmytryk, and in Krakatoa, East of Java (1969) with Maximillian Schell.

In August 1967, Baker had the distinction of playing David Janssen's love interest in the two-part finale of The Fugitive, which became the most-watched show in the history of episodic television up until that time. In January 1970, she had the lead guest-starring female role as Princess Francesca in the only three-episode mission of Mission: Impossible. In 1976, she played the alcoholic daughter of the title character of the Columbo episode Last Salute to the Commodore.

In the decades after Mirage, she appeared frequently on television and began producing films, including the 1980 drama film Never Never Land and the 1985 miniseries A Woman of Substance. She reemerged on the big screen in The Silence of the Lambs (1991) as Senator Ruth Martin. ("Love your suit," Hannibal Lecter memorably said to her.)

Baker also appeared in the films The Joy Luck Club, The Cable Guy, The Net and A Mighty Wind. She guest starred in two episodes of House in 2005 and 2008 as Blythe House, the mother of the title character.
Didi Conn
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Conn made her debut as an actress in the 1960s. Her notable characters since the 1970s, when she first became prominent.

Laurie Robinson in You Light Up My Life, 1977 (for which Kasey Cisyk provided the character's singing voice)
"Frenchie" in the feature films Grease (1978) and Grease 2 (1982)
Helen on The Practice (1976–77)
Denise Stevens Downey on Benson (1981–85)
Stacy Jones on Shining Time Station (1989–95)
Conn provided the voice for Raggedy Ann in the animated feature Raggedy Ann & Andy: A Musical Adventure (1977) directed by Richard Williams. Her voice is one of her trademarks. She appeared as a celebrity guest on game shows like Match Game, The $20,000, $25,000, $50,000, and $100,000 Pyramids, Chain Reaction, and Go.

In 2013, she starred as Pearl in the play A Heap of Livin' by Elliot Shoenman at The Odyssey Theatre in Los Angeles.

In January 2016, she had a cameo as Vi in the Grease: Live television special on Fox, thus being the only actress to appear in all three screen adaptations of the franchise. In addition, she has appeared in numerous other roles on television.

In 2018, it was announced that Conn would be a contestant on the eleventh series on Dancing on Ice. At 67, she was the oldest person ever to have competed in the show. She, alongside her professional partner Ɓukasz RĂłĆŒycki, were eliminated in Week 4, after the judges saved Saara Aalto and Hamish Gaman in the skate-off.
Dinah Manoff
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Dinah Manoff is best known for her role as Richard Mulligan's daughter "Carol Weston" during the seven year run of the hit TV series "Empty Nest".

She is also well known for her role as Pink Lady "Marty Maraschino" in the classic feature film GREASE. Other film credits include ORDINARY PEOPLE, BLOODHOUNDS OF BROADWAY, WELCOME HOME, ROXY CARMICHAEL as well as her starring role opposite Walter Matthau in I OUGHT TO BE IN PICTURES. She was also in the first "Chucky" film -- CHILDS PLAY.

Besides "Empty Nest", Dinah was a series regular in the groundbreaking TV series "Soap" and starred in the highly acclaimed ABC series "State Of Grace". Other TV credits include "The Golden Girls", "Touched By An Angel", "Murder She Wrote"and "Night Court".

Dinah also found great success on Broadway, garnering the Tony Award as Best Actress for her performance in Neil Simons "I Ought To Be In Pictures" and starring in the Tony nominated musical "Leader of the Pack".

Frankie Avalon

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an American actor, singer, and former teen idol.Avalon had 31 charted U.S. Billboard singles from 1958 to late 1962, including the number one hits "Venus" and "Why" in 1959.

In December 1952, Avalon made his American network television debut playing the trumpet in the Honeymooners "Christmas Party" sketch on The Jackie Gleason Show. Two singles showcasing Avalon's trumpet playing were issued on RCA Victor's "X" sublabel in 1954.His trumpet playing was also featured on some of his LP songs as well. As a teenager he played with Bobby Rydell in Rocco and the Saints.[citation needed]

In 1959, "Venus" (5 weeks #1) and "Why" went to number one on the Billboard Hot 100. "Why" was the last #1 of the 1950s.

Avalon had 31 charted U.S. Billboard singles from 1958 to late 1962, including "Just Ask Your Heart" (U.S. #7), "I'll Wait for You" (U.S. #15), "Bobby Sox to Stockings" (U.S. #8), and "A Boy Without a Girl" (U.S. #10). He was less popular in the U.K., but did still manage four chart hits with "Why", "Ginger Bread", "Venus" and "Don't Throw Away All Those Teardrops". Most of his hits were written and/or produced by Bob Marcucci, head of Chancellor Records.

Avalon's first film was a short appearance in Jamboree (1957), playing a trumpet and singing "Teacher's Pet".

In the late 1950s, teen idols were often given roles in films, supporting older male stars in order to attract a younger audience, such as Ricky Nelson in Rio Bravo (1959). Alan Ladd's daughter was a Frankie Avalon fan, who recommended that he co-star with her father in the Western Guns of the Timberland (1960). Avalon sings two songs, "The Faithful Kind" and "Gee Whiz Whillikins Golly Gee"; both were released as singles.

Ladd announced he would reteam Avalon and his daughter in Six Steps to Freedom but the film was never made.

Rushes for Timberland were seen by John Wayne, who was looking for a young actor to play the (fictitious) role of "Smitty" in his passion project, The Alamo (1960). Avalon was cast in his second dramatic part After making the film Wayne told the press "We're not cutting one bit of any scene in which Frankie appears. I believe he is the finest young talent I've seen in a long time."[11] "Mr Wayne said I was natural as far as acting goes," said Avalon He added, "My ambition when I was ten years old was to have my own band like Harry James. I never expected anything like this... I'd like to be identified as a singer, dancer and actor. I don't want to be just one thing."

"I like to appeal to teenagers and adults," he said in 1960. "Everybody".

Avalon was now in demand as an actor. He provided the singing voice for the lead character in the English language version of a Japanese musical anime, Alakazam the Great (1960), which was done at the behest of the US distributor, American International Pictures - the first in what would be a long association with that company.

For Irwin Allen, Avalon had a small role and sang the title song in the science fiction adventure film, Voyage to the Bottom of the Sea (1961), a solid hit. He had a support role in a comedy, Sail a Crooked Ship (1961).

Avalon was teamed with Ray Milland in the science fiction film, Panic in Year Zero! (1962), written by Lou Rusoff. Samuel Z. Arkoff of American International Pictures (AIP) said Avalon and Milland were teamed together because "they both have particular types of followers and the combination adds up to an attraction."

For AIP, Avalon made a war movie with Tab Hunter, Operation Bikini (1963), singing a few songs in flashback. At MGM he played the lead in an adventure film set in Africa, Drums of Africa (1963).

Of more significance for Avalon's career was a project originally written by Rusoff, Beach Party (1963). This cheerful musical comedy starred Annette Funicello and was directed by William Asher; Arkoff said AIP originally wanted Fabian Forte to co-star with Funicello, but when he proved unavailable they went with Avalon. It was a big hit and led to several sequels.

Avalon received an offer to appear in a swashbuckler set in 10th century Spain about Fernán González of Castile, The Castilian (1963), then was in the first Beach Party sequel, Muscle Beach Party (1963). It was popular; even more so was Bikini Beach (1964), where Avalon had a dual role. In August 1964 Avalon announced he signed to make ten films in five years for AIP.

Pajama Party (1964) was unofficially the fourth in the series; it was a science fiction spoof, Avalon ceded leading man duties to Tommy Kirk, but he had a cameo. He was back as leading man in Beach Blanket Bingo (1965). Avalon later recalled, "'That's the picture of mine that I think people remember best, and it was just a lot of kids having a lot of fun -- a picture about young romance and about the opposition of adults and old people... It was also fun because we got to learn how to fake skydive out of an airplane."

Avalon appeared in nearly two dozen TV episodes, including ABC's The Bing Crosby Show and The Patty Duke Show, appearing often as himself. Later, he became a national television spokesperson for Sonic Drive-In. In 1965 he appeared in the Combat! episode "Brother, Brother" as a childhood friend of Pfc.Kirby, played by Jack Hogan.

Avalon and Tuesday Weld supported Bob Hope in a comedy, I'll Take Sweden (1965) for Edward Small. For AIP he teamed with Dwayne Hickman in a rip off of Some Like It Hot (1959), Ski Party (1965). That studio gave him the lead in a service comedy, Sergeant Deadhead (1965), playing another dual role. All this activity meant he was reluctant to appear in another "beach party" movie, so he let Hickman play the lead in How to Stuff a Wild Bikini (1965), although Avalon had a cameo.

The box office performance of these last few films were disappointing - especially Sergeant Deadhead, for which sequels had been planned.] More popular was Dr. Goldfoot and the Bikini Machine (1965), a comedy with Vincent Price and Hickman, for AIP. This was liked enough to justify a sequel, although Avalon did not appear, Fabian Forte taking over.

In January 1966, Avalon said he no longer wanted to make beach films. "Even a seagull leaves the beach from time to time and I'm getting a little sick of sand," he said.

AIP tried to find a new formula for Avalon, and cast him as a stock car driver in Fireball 500 (1966), alongside Fabian and Funicello, for director William Asher. It was a medium success, and led to other AIP stock car movies, though none with Avalon.

For Harry Alan Towers he played the lead in The Million Eyes of Sumuru (1967), and had a good part in Skidoo (1968), a comedy from Otto Preminger. In England he was in The Haunted House of Horror (1968) for AIP.

1970s and 1980s

In 1976, Avalon updated his song "Venus" with a new disco treatment.

Materializing as a character called Teen Angel, his performance of "Beauty School Dropout" in the hit 1978 film of the musical Grease introduced Avalon to a new generation of viewers.

The 1980 film The Idolmaker, written by Ed Di Lorenzo and directed by Taylor Hackford, was a thinly-disguised biography of Avalon ("Tommy Dee" in the film) as well as 1950s teenage star Fabian Forte (called "Caesare" in the film), along with songwriter/producer Bob Marcucci (called "Vinnie Vacarri"). In the film, Dee clashes with the record producer and younger singer Caesare, who he feels threatens his career. Eventually, Dee and Caesare quit the label, but their record careers collapse just as the British Invasion begins. The real Fabian threatened a lawsuit, despite the filmmakers' insistence that the film presented only fictional characters (though Marcucci was a paid consultant). Avalon denied most of the film's events.

Avalon had the idea of returning to beach party films with Funicello. He hired several screenwriters and shopped the screenplay around town, eventually managing to set up the project at Paramount Pictures. Back to the Beach (1987) was a moderate success.

In 1989, Avalon and Funicello appeared as themselves in cameo roles out jogging the streets in Troop Beverly Hills. Not long afterwards, Funicello was diagnosed with multiple sclerosis and retired.

Later career

Avalon made a cameo appearance as himself with Robert De Niro in the 1995 film, Casino.

In recent years, Avalon has starred in stage productions of Grease in the role of Teen Angel and Tony n' Tina's Wedding as a caricature of himself. Additionally, in 2007, he performed "Beauty School Dropout" with the four remaining female contenders (Kathleen Monteleone, Allie Schulz, Ashley Spencer, and winner Laura Osnes) for the role of Sandy on the NBC television reality show Grease: You're the One that I Want!

On April 8, 2009, Avalon performed on American Idol.

As part of a long-running concert tour, Avalon has toured with fellow Philadelphian early 60s teen idols Fabian and Bobby Rydell under the banner "Dick Fox's Golden Boys."

Gail O'Grady

1st Ever Appearance!
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an American actress and producer, is best known for her roles on television. Her roles include Donna Abandando in the ABC police drama NYPD Blue, and Helen Pryor in the NBC drama series American Dreams. O'Grady is also well known for her lead roles in a number of television movies. She has been nominated for a Primetime Emmy Award three times.

O'Grady began her career as a model for Montgomery Ward and by making several commercials. In one, she played the neighbor for whom Michael J. Fox's character chased down a Diet Pepsi. In time, she began making guest appearances, often as a villain. She made her big screen debut in the 1988 romantic comedy She's Having a Baby, and later was cast in a recurring role on the ABC drama China Beach, opposite Dana Delany. She also guest starred on several other shows, and appeared in made for television and independent movies.

Her first major role was as Donna Abandando on the ABC police drama NYPD Blue. O'Grady played the big-haired squad secretary from 1993 to 1996, and for each year received an Emmy Award nomination for Outstanding Supporting Actress in a Drama Series. Along with cast, she won Screen Actors Guild Award for Outstanding Performance by an Ensemble in a Drama Series in 1995. O'Grady left the series in 1996, and made a pilot for her own sitcom, The Gail O'Grady Project, but the show was not picked up by any of the networks.

After leaving NYPD Blue, O'Grady began starring in numerous television movies for Lifetime and other networks, including The Three Lives of Karen (1997), Two Voices (1997), Every 9 Seconds (1997), Two of Hearts (1999), Another Woman's Husband (2000), Lip Service (2000), Hostage Negotiator (2001), Hope Ranch (2002), Lucky 7 (2003), Sex and the Single Mom (2003), and More Sex & the Single Mom (2005).

From 2002 to 2005, O'Grady starred as Helen Pryor in the NBC television series American Dreams, which depicted an all-American family living in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, during the 1960s. The series was canceled after three seasons. In fall 2005, O'Grady was lead actress in the ABC comedy series Hot Properties. The series was canceled after 13 episodes. In 2006 she guest starred on Two and a Half Men, and in 2007 had a recurring role on Boston Legal as Gloria Weldon, a judge in a personal relationship with attorney Alan Shore. Also in 2007, she starred in the Hallmark Channel movie All I Want for Christmas.

O'Grady had series regular roles on the short-lived CW series Hidden Palms as Karen Hardy in 2007, and on Hellcats, playing Wanda Perkins, the mother of the main character from 2010 to 2011. In 2008 she had a recurring role on ABC series Desperate Housewives as Anne Schilling, a woman who is having an affair with the character Porter Scavo (at that point a teenager). She also has made appearances on Monk, CSI: Crime Scene Investigation, The Mentalist, Law & Order: Special Victims Unit, Drop Dead Diva, Hawaii Five-0, and Castle She also was cast in major recurring role as Conrad's first wife on ABC primetime soap opera Revenge, opposite Madeleine Stowe.
Garry Beers
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Garry Beers He grew up in the Sydney suburb of Manly and attended The Forest High School. His first band was Legolas Elvin Warrior. in 1975, where he played acoustic guitar with school mates, Bill Hucker and Glen Fender

After nine months of studying acoustic guitar with little improvement, Beers moved over to bass guitar but refused to take further lessons. His inspiration was John Paul Jones of Led Zeppelin, James Jamerson, and Paul McCartney. He met Andrew Farriss and they formed the band Dr Dolphin, which was followed by the Farriss Brothers in 1977. Farriss Brothers became INXS in 1979 with Beers on bass guitar and double bass, Andrew Farriss on keyboards and guitar, Jon Farriss on drums and keyboards, Tim Farriss on lead guitar, Michael Hutchence on lead vocals and Kirk Pengilly on guitar, saxophone and backing vocals Generally playing bass guitar, Beers' double bass work occurs on some INXS tracks including "By My Side".

In 1989, while on hiatus from INXS, he joined Absent Friends as bass guitarist. Their No. 7 album, Here's Looking Up Your Address (May 1990) spawned the No. 4 hit single, "I Don't Want To Be With Nobody But You". He also plays the guitar, keyboards, ukulele, and is adept at computer programming for song writing and music production. Beers has co-written tracks for INXS including "Listen Like Thieves", "Don't Change", and "Perfect Strangers". From 2008, Beers has been concentrating on his song writing in Los Angeles, as well as the INXS album, Original Sin released on 8 November 2010.

He co-wrote the song "Tangle With Your Mind" with Scott Weiland of Stone Temple Pilots for Weiland's solo CD Happy in Galoshes (2008) In late 2015, Beers formed a new band called Stadium with Irish singer Ciaran Gribbin who was the lead singer for INXS when they announced their retirement from live performance at the end of 2016 Beers was given his double name at school it was later misprinted on the cover of INXS' 1980 debut album, INXS, as Garry Gary Beers. Very rarely given as Gary, Beers adopted the alternative spelling, which appears on merchandise and personal items such as guitar picks

Gary Combs
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Gary M. Combs(born 13 December 1935; age 84) (sometimes misspelled as Gary Coombs) is a stuntman, stunt actor, and stunt coordinator who performed stunts in several episodes of Star Trek: The Original Series and in Star Trek II: The Wrath of Khan. He was one of the stunt doubles for William Shatner and was uncredited for all of his Star Trek television appearances. His son is fellow Star Trek stuntman Gilbert Combs.

Combs filmed his scenes for "Arena" on Wednesday 9 November 1966 and Thursday 10 November 1966 at Vasquez Rocks Natural Area Park, his scenes for "The Alternative Factor" on Friday 25 November 1966 at Desilu Stage 10, and his scene for "Space Seed" on Wednesday 21 December 1966 at Stage 9. He filmed his scenes for "Errand of Mercy" on Friday 27 January 1967 at the "Arab Village" part of the 40 Acres backlot, and his scene for "Operation -- Annihilate!" on Friday 17 February 1967 at Stage 9.

As a stuntman and stunt actor he has also performed in television series such as Gunsmoke (1969-1971, with John Schuck, Bill Erwin, Anthony Caruso, Clint Howard, and TOS co-stunt performer Bobby Clark), Planet of the Apes (1974, with Mark Lenard and Joseph Ruskin), Mannix (1975, with Alan Oppenheimer), and Hunter (1990-1991).

Combs is a veteran Hollywood stuntman and has performed and coordinated in films such as Nevada Smith (1966, with Brian Keith), El Dorado (1966, with Paul Fix, Adam Roarke, Chuck Courtney, and stunts by George Wilbur), Hellfighters (1968), Little Big Man (1970, with Jeff Corey), Pat Garrett & Billy the Kid (1973, with John Beck), Midway (1976, with Monte Markham, Clyde Kusatsu, Robert Ito, Lloyd Kino, John Schuck, Mitchell Ryan, and stunts by Erik Cord), Convoy (1978), Mel Brooks' History of the World: Part I (1981), Blade Runner (1982, with Joanna Cassidy), Scarface (1983), RoboCop (1987, with Peter Weller, Ronny Cox, Kurtwood Smith, Miguel Ferrer, Robert DoQui, Freddie Hice, and stunts by Doug Coleman, Gene LeBell, and Spiro Razatos), Road House (1989, with Patricia Tallman and Anthony De Longis), The Rocketeer (1991, with Bill Campbell and Max Grodénchik), Falling Down (1993), Speed (1994, with Alan Ruck and Carlos Carrasco), Showgirls (1995), Eddie (1996, starring Whoopi Goldberg and Frank Langella), The Horse Whisperer (1998, as stunt double for Robert Redford), The Runaway Bride (1999), America's Sweethearts (2001), Joe Dante's Looney Tunes: Back in Action (2003, with Dick Miller, Robert Picardo, Ron Perlman, Frank Welker, Glen Hambly, and stunts by Phil Culotta, Alex Daniels, Monica Staggs, and Ransom Gates), and A Lot Like Love (2005).

On 10 May 2015, Combs received the Honorary Lifetime Achievement Award at the Taurus World Stunt Awards.

Gilbert Combs
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Gilbert "Gil" B. Combs is a stuntman, stunt actor, and stunt coordinator who performed stunts in Star Trek II: The Wrath of Khan and several episodes of Star Trek: The Next Generation. His uniform from the movie was for sale at the Profiles in History auction.

Gilbert is the son of fellow Star Trek stuntman Gary Combs. He was nominated for two Taurus World Stunt Awards (2002 for best driving in Swordfish shared with Scott Rogers and Mike Justus, and for best stunt by a stuntman in Say It Isn't So) and won two Taurus Awards (2004 for best work with a vehicle in Bad Boys II shared with Jophery C. Brown, Andy Gill, Steve Kelso, Henry Kingi, Sr., and Steve Picerni and in 2005 for best specialty stunt in Taxi shared with Christine Ann Baur, Corey Michael Eubanks, and Henry Kingi, Sr.). In 2008 he was part of the stunt team which received a Screen Actors Guild Award for best film stunt ensemble for their work on the action sequel The Bourne Ultimatum. Fellow Star Trek stuntmen George Colucci, Jeremy Fry, Chris O'Hara, and stunt coordinators Darrin Prescott, Jeff Imada, and Scott Rogers were also part of the team.

Combs has performed in films such as Convoy (1978), The Muppet Movie (1979), The Blues Brothers (1980), Death Wish II (1982, with Jill Ireland, Paul Lambert, and stunts by Chuck Couch), Blade Runner (1982, with Joanna Cassidy), Bachelor Party (1984), The Falcon and the Snowman (1985), Over the Top (1987), RoboCop(1987, with Peter Weller), Die Hard (1988), Police Academy 6: City Under Siege (1989), Tango & Cash (1989, with Teri Hatcher), Dick Tracy (1990), Die Hard 2 (1990), Predator 2 (1990, with Kevin Peter Hall), Terminator 2: Judgment Day (1991, with Jenette Goldstein), Stop! Or My Mom Will Shoot (1992), Fearless (1993), Speed(1994), Showgirls (1995), Barb Wire (1996), Armageddon (1998), Halloween H20: 20 Years Later (1998, with Matt Winston, Chris Durand, and stunts by Brennan Dyson), Inspector Gadget (1999), Scream 3 (2000), Mission: Impossible II (2000), The Forsaken (2001, with Ed Anders), The Ring (2002), The Matrix Reloaded (2003, with Anthony Zerbe), 21 Grams (2003), Herbie Fully Loaded (2005), The Island (2005), and Talladega Nights: The Legend of Ricky Bobby (2006, with Jack Blessing, Ed Lauter, and stunts by Doc Charbonneau, Andy Gill, Steve Kelso, Shawn Lane, Eric Norris, and Spiro Razatos).

He has also performed in television series such as Fame (1983, with Lycia Naff), Tales from the Crypt (1990, with John Kassir and stunts by Ousaun Elam), Kindred: The Embraced (1996, with Kate Vernon, Brigid Brannagh, Jeff Kober, and Brian Thompson), Angel (1999, with Ric Sarabia and Buck McDancer), The Chronicle (2001, with Cliff DeYoung), and Point Pleasant (2005, with Dina Meyer).

Gilles Marini

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

He played Dante in Sex and the City: The Movie, and has appeared on Brothers & Sisters, Ugly Betty, Dirty Sexy Money, Criminal Minds, Nip/Tuck, The Bold and the Beautiful, Passions, and 2 Broke Girls. His film credits include One and the Other (L'Une et L'Autre) and The Boys & Girls Guide to Getting Down. On February 8, 2009, it was announced that Marini would participate in the eighth season of Dancing with the Stars. His professional partner was Cheryl Burke. He also took part in the fifteenth season of Dancing with the Stars for another chance to win the mirrorball trophy. He danced with season fourteen winner, Peta Murgatroyd. They were the eighth couple eliminated from the competition, alongside Kirstie Alley and Maksim Chmerkovskiy.

He was introduced as a recurring character on ABC's family drama Brothers & Sisters. He played Luc Laurent, the French love interest of Rachel Griffiths' character Sarah Walker in what was originally supposed to be a five-episode arc, but was promoted to a series regular.The series was cancelled in May 2011, after the fifth season ended. He also appears as Bay Kennish's biological father, Angelo Sorrento, in Switched at Birth. On September 18, 2012, it was announced that he would become a series regular for the second season.
Gini Holtzman
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Gini Holtzman is best known for voicing the tomboyish, lazy, sensitive character, Peppermint Patty from the CBS Peanuts Television Specials, The classic Saturday morning cartoon The Charlie Brown and Snoopy Show as well as the animated musical Flashbeagle.

She has also voiced characters from Punky Brewster, Happily Ever After, and The Cabbage Kids First Christmas.
Hank Garrett
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His first dream was competing as a power lifter and bodybuilder in which he won the New York State Power Lifting Championship. He then became the famous wrestler known as "The Minnesota Farm Boy," which is interesting, since Hank had never been out of New York.

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

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

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

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

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

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

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

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

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

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

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

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

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

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

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

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

In 2016, Hamlin was cast in the EPIX comedy Graves] starring Nick Nolte, and in 2017, Hamlin was cast as Addison Hayes, a mysterious and powerful mastermind whose agenda will collide with Swagger in the new USA Network show Shooter
Irene Tsu
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a Chinese American actress who made her debut in the film adaptation of Flower Drum Song in 1961, and has had many subsequent roles in TV and films. She was featured playing the wiki wiki girl in the Wiki wiki dollar advertising campaign for Chevron Corporation in the 1960s.

In the late 1950s. she auditioned for a dancing job in Broadway's Flower Drum Song. A staff member of the producer David Merrick's office saw the performance and auditioned her for the Broadway musical "The World of Suzie Wong" and Tsu got a part. Later Irene auditioned for choreographer Hermes Pan in the upcoming film adaptation of the musical Flower Drum Song. The choreographer Hermes Pan brought Irene to Hollywood and she was a teenage dancer in the film Flower Drum Song (1961), directed by Henry Koster. He gave her her first speaking role as a teenage prostitute in his next film, Take Her, She's Mine (1963) starring James Stewart and Sandra Dee, which started her acting career.

In 1961, Tsu entered the Miss Chinatown USA beauty pageant on behalf of New York and won first place.

On November 21, 1963, the evening before President John F. Kennedy was assassinated, Tsu's only appearance on Perry Mason was aired on CBS, as she played the role of defendant Juli Eng in "The Case of the Floating Stones." She made guest appearances on most of the other popular '60s-70s television shows such as I Spy, The Man From U.N.C.L.E., Voyage to the Bottom of the Sea, Family Affair, Mission: Impossible, and The Wild Wild West. She was tested for, but didn't get the female lead of The Sand Pebbles. In the 1960s, Tsu met Frank Sinatra in Miami, Florida where she was filming the "Chevron Island" commercials and Sinatra was filming Tony Rome. They dated for over two years.

Irene also starred in two episodes of Star Trek Voyager and played the mother to Ensign Kim Garret Wang.
Jamie Donnelly
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Donnelly is best known as Jan, one of the Pink Ladies from the musical and film Grease. While her film co-stars John Travolta and Jeff Conaway had appeared in the stage version of Grease as different characters, and Frankie Avalon reprised his film character on stage, Donnelly was the only person to reprise her stage character on film; she was 31 years old by the time the film was released and had to dye her graying hair to continue to fit the part.

In the early 1970s, she was in the United States premiere of The Rocky Horror Show starring as Magenta and the Usherette. She appeared on stage at the Roxy Theatre in Los Angeles with Tim Curry and Meat Loaf in 1974, when the show opened. She is featured on the original Roxy cast recording in her role, singing the opening song "Science Fiction/Double Feature". She went with most of the Roxy cast to reprise her roles on Broadway in 1975, but did not reprise the role in the film adaptation, as the British production's original Magenta, Patricia Quinn, reprised the role instead. Several years later, she was called to read for Grease
Jann Karam
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Winsome comic's comic Jann Karam - whose blithe and incisive standup work has long brightened national television screens and top-tier comedy stages - found her comedy career footing while attending Arizona State University and regularly turning up on open mic nights at Macayo's Mexican Food Restaurant in Scottsdale. She was paid one chimichanga per joke.

After developing her act (and gaining 13 pounds), she moved to New York City, where she began working as a professional comedian. Her numerous TV credits--stand up performances and series acting roles--include repeat appearances on both The Tonight Show and The Late Show with David Letterman, HBO's legendary 13th Annual Young Comedians' Show, How to Live with Your Parents (for the Rest of Your Life), Comics Unleashed, The Arsenio Hall Show, Norm, Mad About You, Politically Incorrect, Dr. Katz, and many others.

She was a regular sketch player in the last incarnation of The Carol Burnett Show and, in the now classic Seinfeld episode "The Switch," Jann played Sandy (the one who never laughed)-rated #1 all-time inamorata by UPROXX in the 2014 feature, "A Very Important and Scientific Ranking of Jerry's Girlfriends on 'Seinfeld.'"

Jann's critically acclaimed theatrical solo play, Reclining Nude on La Cienega was recently produced and recorded for broadcast by legendary comedy icon and Laugh-In creator George Schlatter. As a filmmaker, her inimitably mischievous perspective is quite naturally enhanced in Under the Big Muu-Muu, Jann's half-hour short that quirkily explores the universal agonies of seeking motherly approval. The Castle Rock Entertainment produced 35mm film earned multiple laurels on the festival circuit, as well as the deep admiration of the famously unsentimental Jerry Seinfeld: "Funny and original. If you have a mother, when you get to the end, you can't not cry." As a stand-up comedian ("a woman blessed with looks, talent and the gift of restraint," declared the LA Times early on), Jann headlines nationwide and also regularly tours with SNL alumnus Dana Carvey.

Additionally, she's released two successful comedy albums-Live at the Blue Loon and Same Guy, Different Shirt. She recently taped her own documentary special, tentatively titled Beyond the Set, a jarringly intimate behind-the-scenes look at the emotional thrill-ride of stand-up comedy through her unique lens.

In addition to theatre studies at Arizona State University (Jann graduated cum laude), she studied Improv at Chicago's Second City with Del Close and was a longtime student of renowned acting teacher, Sanford Meisner (himself) in both New York and Los Angeles.

Jann's latest single-camera half-hour pilot script, Me & Tata is about a sweet, naive grandmotherly Syrian immigrant, Tata (based on her own Syrian-born grandmother), who, by sheer luck, makes her way to Los Angeles and inadvertently becomes the new roommate of Jann- single, half-Syrian, half Lebanese, all-American-- a struggling stand-up comedian/actor/fitness teacher/caterer who lives modestly but with compassion and awareness (and two cats) in Koreatown.

Jean Hale

Saturday Only!
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In films, Jean Hale played 'Miriam Stark' in "Taggart", 'Cheryl Barker' in "The Oscar" (1966), 'Myrtle' in "The St. Valentine's Day Massacre" and Lisa "in In Like Flint." She also appeared in several television shows in the 1960s.

She made two 1965 appearances on "Perry Mason"; in both roles she played Perry's client: 'Reggie Lansfield' in "The Case of the Murderous Mermaid," (Season 8, Episode 23) and 'Carla Chaney' in "The Case of the Laughing Lady."

In "Batman" she appeared as 'Polly in episodes: "The Mad Hatter Runs Afoul" & "The Contaminated Cowl"

Other television appearances include: "The Alfred Hitchcock Hour", "Bob Hope Presents the Chrysler Theatre", "Bonanza", "The Fugitive", "Hawaii Five-O", McHale's Navy, My Favorite Martian- "The Atom Misers", air date 12/15/63), "The Men From Shiloh" (rebranded name for the TV western "The Virginian" in 1971)," Hogan's Heroes", and "The Wild Wild West."
Jeremy Miller
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an American actor and singer best known for his portrayal of Ben Seaver on Growing Pains and its two reunion movies. He also voiced Linus van Pelt in Happy New Year, Charlie Brown along with Chad Allen.

Miller was cast in a few commercials, then a 1984 guest role in Punky Brewster before landing the role of Ben Seaver, the youngest son on Growing Pains. Miller was supposed to be a part of the cast of the PBS show Ghostwriter. The creator wanted to make him a mentor to the younger Ghostwriter members, but the producers decided it wasn't a good idea for the show to have an older ghostwriter team member and Miller was not invited back after shooting the pilot. Since there was room for one more character in the show's budget he was replaced by Todd Alexander's character Rob. As an actor, probably his most recognizable trademark is the "Ben Seaver Scream", which can be heard and seen in any number of Growing Pains episodes and during the closing credits of the movie Dickie Roberts: Former Child Star.
Jerry Eisenberg
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Born in 1937, Jerry is an American television producer, animator, storyboard artist, and character designer, primarily known for his work at Hanna-Barbera Productions and Ruby-Spears Productions.

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

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

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

Justine Miceli
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a personable brunette actor with rich brown eyes. A native New Yorker who studied acting on both coasts, including stints at the AADA, the California Institute of the Arts, and William Esper Studios. She subsequently did commercials, off-Broadway and touring theater and some spots on daytime dramas and the primetime series "Seinfeld", "Law & Order" (2 episodes), "The X-Files, "The Sopranos", & "The Closer" to name a few.

In 1994, Miceli received a big break when she was added onto the cast of regulars for the second season of the hard-hitting and initially controversial ABC police drama, "NYPD Blue". As the dedicated and savvy detective Adrienne Lesniak, Miceli played a character capable of dealing with a wide range of offbeat criminal suspects.

Justine is the only actor/actress to have been a main cast member of "NYPD Blue" and to have also appeared on "Seinfeld" episode: "The Betrayal" as 'Nina'
Kathleen McClellan
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known for her work as a television host, comedic and dramatic actor, fashion model, commercial actress, and television personality, and spokesperson.

Notable modeling campaigns include Skyy vodka, Cherokee Jeans, Maui Jim Sunglasses, L'Oréal Paris, and Hanes. Kathleen has starred in countless commercial campaigns including Coors, Budweiser, Chrysler, Visa, and Toyota. She has been featured in Muscle and Fitness Magazine, InStyle, Mademoiselle, People, TV Guide, Maxim, and Stuff. She was the spokesperson for Sense Skincare. Kathleen also guest starred in "Seinfeld"- episode: "The Apology" as 'Melissa' who was 'Jerry's naked girlfriend.' In her career she guested on many comedic television shows such as "Murphy Brown", "Suddenly Susan", "Herman's Head", and "The Fresh Prince of Bel-Air." Recurring roles include "Ladies Man", and "The Bold and the Beautiful."

Kathleen hosted of TLC's "For Better or For Worse" (2003-2005). She was the sideline correspondent for "Battle Dome" (1999-2001) and host of "Surprise Weddings" (FOX), and Warner Brothers' Live From the Red Carpet. She has appeared as herself as a guest host on shows such as "Wild On E!", "MTV Spring Break", and as herself as a TV personality on "Run Away With the Rich and Famous", "Search Party" and "The X Show." She and her home were featured on "E! Celebrity Homes."

Film work includes a role in the film "The Set Effect." She is also featured in Charlie Robison's country music video "El Cerrito Place". Last year she starred in the film version of Graham Farrow's award-winning stage-play "Rattlesnakes."
Keith Coogan
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an American actor. He is a grandson of actor Jackie Coogan.

Coogan began acting in commercials at the age of five,but appeared on TV as early as two years old. As a child, he appeared on episodes of The Waltons, The Love Boat, Fantasy Island, Laverne & Shirley, Mork & Mindy, Eight is Enough, Knight Rider, Growing Pains, Silver Spoons, Fame, and CHiPs.

Keith Coogan also appeared as 'William' in the adaptation of Ray Bradbury's "All Summer In A Day" that aired on PBS in 1982 by the Learning Corporation of America.

He has also starred in films such as Adventures in Babysitting, Cousins, Hiding Out, Cheetah, Toy Soldiers, Book of Love, and Don't Tell Mom the Babysitter's Dead, as well as straight-to-video releases such as Python, Soulkeeper and Downhill Willie. He guest-starred on Joan of Arcadia and Married to the Kellys.
Kelly Ward
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an American actor and voice director for television animation. He is most famous for his role as T-Bird Putzie in Grease (1978).

He first gained national attention as a character in the television film The Boy in the Plastic Bubble, which starred John Travolta as the title character. The role began a short acting career for Ward; when Travolta was cast in the 1978 film Grease, Ward was cast as Putzie, a character created especially for the film. Ward mostly stopped appearing on-camera in 1983; he continues to work in the entertainment industry.

Kelly Ward is actively working as a voice director for Disney Television Animation. He has voice directed Mickey Mouse Clubhouse, Jake and the Never Land Pirates, Star vs. the Forces of Evil, and many more.
Kim Delaney

1st Ever Appearance
Saturday Only!
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an American actress known for her starring role as Detective Diane Russell on the ABC drama television series NYPD Blue, for which she won an Emmy Award.

Early in her career, she played the role of Jenny Gardner in the ABC daytime television drama All My Children. She later had leading roles in the short lived TV drama Philly, part of the first season of CSI: Miami, and the first six seasons of Army Wives.

Delaney first became known for her stint as innocent teenager Jenny Gardner Nelson on the soap opera All My Children, which also was her first job She played the character from August 1981 to August 1984, earning a 1983 Daytime Emmy Award nomination, as well as a loyal fan base; a profile of the actress a decade later noted,Delaney left the soap in 1984, but fans still remember her as Jenny. 'They come up and will say they've followed everything I've done, and they stopped watching the show after I left, and they're so happy to see me on NYPD Blue, because they love the character.'"

After leaving All My Children, Delaney began acting in feature films. In 1985, she appeared with Emilio Estevez in That Was Then... This Is Now, a film version of the S. E. Hinton novel of the same name. In 1986, she played a young nun in the military action movie The Delta Force, starring Chuck Norris. In 1987, Delaney was cast as Amanda Jones in Some Kind of Wonderful opposite Peter Gallagher, but new director Howard Deutch recast both roles with his future wife Lea Thompson and Craig Sheffer before filming. Also in 1987, she appeared both as Jessie in Christmas Comes to Willow Creek, and as associate attorney Leslie Kleinberg during the 2nd season of L.A. Law. In 1988, Delaney starred in the thriller The Drifter. In 1994, she appeared in the film The Force.

In 1988, Delaney became a regular on the CBS television series Tour of Duty. After leaving the show in 1989 to give birth to her son with husband Joseph Cortese, her character was killed in an explosion -- just as her All My Children character had died five years earlier.

In the years immediately following her departure from her two early television series, her film and TV roles tended to be few and of low quality, in the opinion of both the critics and the actress herself. A 1996 profile article in Entertainment Weekly, on the occasion of her landing a prestigious television role at the end of this period, noted:"Delaney's résumé is spotted with roles that range from a nun in the Chuck Norris action movie, The Delta Force, to a possessed nymphomaniac in the soft-core horror film, Temptress. 'There's a lot of things I did to pay the mortgage,' Delaney says resignedly."[

Roles from this period include her 1992 appearance as Lucky Santangelo in the television miniseries, Lady Boss.

In 2001, NYPD Blue producer Steven Bochco chose Delaney for the lead in the new television series Philly and she was written out of NYPD Blue. Despite critical acclaim, the show lasted only one season.In 1995, Delaney began portraying NYPD Blue Detective Diane Russell. Originally slated for only four episodes, the role became permanent after her character's relationship with Detective Bobby Simone (Jimmy Smits) became a hit with viewers. In this role, she was nominated three times for the Primetime Emmy Award for Outstanding Supporting Actress in a Drama Series, winning at the 1997 Emmy Awards

In 2002, Delaney was the female lead on the new CBS drama series CSI: Miami, a spin-off of sorts from the hit CSI: Crime Scene Investigation.

After briefly returning in 5 episodes of NYPD Blue (one at the end of Season 10 and a four-episode story arc mid-way through Season 11), Delaney starred in the 2004 NBC miniseries 10.5, and its 2006 sequel, 10.5: Apocalypse. The following year, she began a recurring role on The O.C. In 2006, Delaney starred in an episode of Nightmares and Dreamscapes: From the Stories of Stephen King titled "You Know They Got a Hell of a Band," about Rock and Roll Heaven. Delaney next appeared twice on Law & Order: Special Victims Unit in early 2007, guest-starring on the episodes "Philadelphia" and "Florida."

Delaney played the main role of Claudia Joy Holden on the Lifetime Television series Army Wives. In November 2012, a few weeks after the end of season six,

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

Kristy also starred in the hit movie "Little Darlings" with Tatum O'Neil which won her a People's Choice Award. Other TV credits include the Witt, Thomas; Harris hit series "Empty Nest".

Kristy's films include Neil Simon's "Only When I Laugh" with Marsha Mason which earned her a Golden Globe nomination, Alan Pakula's "Dream Lover" and Samuel Fuller's "White Dog".

McNichol began her career with guest appearances on such popular TV series as” Starsky and Hutch”, “The Bionic Woman”,” Love American Style”, “ The Love Boat”, “Golden Girls,” and the list goes on. Her first role as a series regular came with the role of Patricia Apple in the CBS television series” Apple's Way”.

McNichol began her feature film career in the Burt Reynolds comedy "The End" and went on to star with Dennis Quaid and Mark Hamill in "The Night the Lights Went Out in Georgia", "Two Moon Junction" with Louise Fletcher, "The Pirate Movie" with Christopher Atkins, "Just the Way You Are" and "The Forgotten One".

Kristy’s known for her athletic abilities, she has competed in “Battle of the Network Stars 1”," Battle of the Network Stars 2”, “Challenge of the Network Stars” and “Us against the World”.

Her television movie credits include "Women of Valor", "Like Mom, Like Me", "Summer of My German Soldier", "Love, Mary", “My Old Man" “Blinded by the Light”, “Children of the Bride”, “Mother of the Bride” and “Baby of the Bride”.

Kristy’s after school specials include: “Pinballs”, “Fawn Story” and “Me and my Dad’s New Wife”.

TV specials: “I Love Liberty” with Martin Sheen, Two “Carpenters Christmas”, “Donny and Marie Show”, “The Osmond Telethon” and the “Jimmy and Kristy” TV special.

Kristy works with the Los Angeles Valley College benefiting their music programs and also volunteers at the “Emerald City” assisted living facility in Glendale CA.

Kristy McNichol hosted her own tennis tournament for three years benefiting the “Help Group” charity.

Kristy also performed voice characters in several animated TV series including "Extreme Ghostbusters and Steven Spielberg’s animated "Invasion America".

Kristy McNichol also sang on the soundtracks of “ The Pirate Movie” and “The Night the Lights Went Out in Georgia” as well as the RCA Kristy and Jimmy McNichol album.

We can’t leave out the “Kristy McNichol Doll” made by the Mattel Toy Company.

Lisa Eilbacher
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Eilbacher started acting as a child, appearing on such popular shows as My Three Sons and Gunsmoke. She later made a transition into adult roles on such shows like The Amazing Spider-Man. Eilbacher is best remembered for her roles in two popular films of the 1980s: An Officer and a Gentleman and Beverly Hills Cop. In An Officer and a Gentleman, she played a Navy Aviation Officer Candidate who initially could not complete the obstacle course but persevered and triumphantly 'walked the wall' and graduated.

An avid body builder in real life, Eilbacher said the hardest aspect of this role was "pretending" to be out of shape.[4] In Beverly Hills Cop, she played Jenny Summers, a childhood friend of Eddie Murphy's character who reunited with him to solve the murder of a mutual friend.

Eilbacher was also featured in the 1983 miniseries The Winds of War, playing Madeleine Henry. Eilbacher starred as Callie Shaw in The Hardy Boys Mysteries in 1977. The same year she appeared in the episode "The Innocent" of the short-lived Logan's Run TV series. She also appeared in the 1974 television movie Bad Ronald, 1981's This House Possessed, and several other theatrical and television films and episodes of television series. This House Possessed reunited her with Parker Stevenson, with whom she had worked on The Hardy Boys Mysteries.
Lisa Kushell
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Lisa Kushell Arch is best known for her guest star appearance as Connie on “Seinfeld” in the episode: “The Friars Club” and “The X-Files” in the episode: “Orison” as “Call Girl”. She also appears as Cousin Andy’s wife, “Cassie” on four episodes of “Curb Your Enthusiasm”.

Her varied career has had her lending her voice to many characters on the animated sitcom, “Mission Hill”, playing “Jiggly Wriggly” in the cult film, “Windy City Heat”, and co-hosting TBS’ popular show, “Dinner and a Movie”, as well as playing a variety of characters on season three of “Mad TV’. She’s also very proud to have played a slutty puppet when she voiced the calls of “Cammie” on Comedy Central’s Crank Yankers.
Lisa Lucas
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A child actress best known for her role as "Addie Mills" in the Emmy-winning Christmas television special, The House Without a Christmas Tree. It first aired on CBS-TV in December 1972, spawned three holiday-based sequels from 1973–1976 with the same cast, The Thanksgiving Treasure (also listed elsewhere as The Holiday Treasure) (1973), The Easter Promise (1975) and Addie and The King of Hearts (1976).

USA Today called A House Without a Christmas Tree "beautifully acted" and the Spartanburg Herald-Journal called it a "Christmas treasure" and said it was full of heartwarming moments, especially when Addie gives away the Christmas tree she wins, or finds the star belonging to her mother.

Lucas also played Shirley MacLaine's daughter in the 1977 film The Turning Point, and Jill Clayburgh's daughter in 1978 film An Unmarried Woman. In its review of An Unmarried Woman, The Washington Post said the part of the daughter was "smartly embodied by sharp-featured young actress Lisa Lucas" and Lucas was nominated for the New York Film Critics Circle Award for Best Supporting Actress. Lucas had parts in the 1976 PBS series "The Adams Chronicles" and the 1980 television film A Perfect Match
Lisa Pescia
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born and raised in Jacksonville, North Carolina, a small southern town adjacent to Camp Lejeune Marine Corps base. The only child of Richard and Edie Pescia, she grew up playing classical flute and studying dance.

After finishing college in San Francisco, she moved to LA and began studying acting with Milton Katselas who quickly became a lifelong mentor. Known for 2 "Body Chemistry" films for Roger Corman, she has also had the pleasure of working in films directed by independent filmmaker, Henry Jaglom. Memorable roles in television include recurring on "Seinfeld" in 4 episodes: "The Fire","The Raincoats", "The Cigar Store Indian", "The Masseuse."

Lisa also guested on "Cold Case", "Without a Trace", "Curb Your Enthusiasm" and "The Mentalist." She continues to enjoy living in Los Angeles and working as an actress in film, television and stage.
Lorenzo Lamas
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an American actor and martial artist. He is known for playing Lance Cumson, the irresponsible grandson of Angela Channing (played by Jane Wyman) on the 1980s soap opera Falcon Crest (Golden Globe Award nomination for Best Supporting Actor – Series, Miniseries or Television Film).

During and after Falcon Crest, he and Ana Alicia, who played his wife in the series have remained close friends He later went on to play Reno Raines on the 1990s crime drama Renegade, and Hector Ramirez on the daytime soap opera The Bold and the Beautiful.

As a last-minute replacement for Steven Ford, Lamas secured a non-speaking role as a jock in the 1978 film Grease in which he dyed his hair blond.[7] Early in his career, he also had guest-starring roles in Switch, Sword of Justice, Dear Detective, Secrets of Midland Heights, Fantasy Island, The Love Boat and Hotel
Lou Wagner
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Lou Wagner was born in San Jose, California. He has the ability to take very little and turn it into a fortune. At 5' 2", Lou was told his chances for success in this business were slight. Upon arriving in Los Angeles, Lou banged his head against every door in town trying to find an agent, and was always turned down because he was too short or looked too young.

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

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

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

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

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

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

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

Louis Gossett Jr.
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an American actor. He is perhaps best known for his Academy Award-winning role as Gunnery Sergeant Emil Foley in the 1982 film An Officer and a Gentleman, and his Emmy Award-winning role as Fiddler in the 1977 ABC television miniseries Roots. Gossett has also starred in numerous film productions including A Raisin In The Sun, Skin Game, Travels with My Aunt, The Laughing Policeman, The Deep, Jaws 3-D, Wolfgang Peterson's Enemy Mine, the Iron Eagle series, Toy Soldiers and The Punisher, in an acting career that spans over five decades.

Gossett made Broadway history in 1953 when he appeared as a star in Take a Giant Step, which was selected by The New York Times drama critics as one of the 10 best shows of the year. He was 17, and still a student at Abraham Lincoln High School, with no formal drama training.

Gossett stepped into the world of cinema in the Sidney Poitier vehicle A Raisin in the Sun in 1961. His role as drill sergeant Emil Foley in the 1982 film An Officer and a Gentleman (opposite Richard Gere) showcased his talent and won him an Academy Award for Best Supporting Actor. He was the first African-American male to win an Oscar in a supporting role, the second black male to win for acting, and the third African-American actor to win overall. His win ended a 19-year Oscar drought for African-Americans, the second longest in the Academy's history since Hattie McDaniel's 1939 win for her supporting role in Gone with the Wind.

In 1986, Gossett starred in another role as a military man in the film Iron Eagle. It was followed by three sequels.

Gossett's Broadway theatre credits include A Raisin in the Sun (1959), Golden Boy (1964), and Chicago (2002).

He also has performed in other media, including television productions. His Emmy Award-winning role of Fiddler in the 1977 groundbreaking television miniseries Roots first brought Gossett to the audience's attention. In 1983, he was cast in the title role in Sadat, a miniseries which chronicled the life and assassination of Anwar Sadat. While filming An Officer and a Gentleman, Gossett was also starring in the 1982 - “1983 science fiction series, The Powers of Matthew Star. He plays the role of fictional U.S. President Gerald Fitzhugh in the movie Left Behind: World at War.
Marc Cushman
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Marc Cushman is an award-winning author, screenwriter, and director. As a writer for television, he contributed stories and scripts to Star Trek: The Next Generation and Star Trek: Continues.

Among many other series, such as Diagnosis: Murder and Beyond Belief: Fact or Fiction, and films, such as Teresa's Tattoo, Midnight Confessions, In the Eyes of a Killer, and Desperately Seeking Paul McCartney. As a nonfiction author, Cushman has written the heralded three-book set, These Are the Voyages – Star Trek: The Original Series, documenting the making of the classic 1960s show. Other books include I Spy: A History and Episode Guide to the Groundbreaking Television Series; Irwin Allen’s Voyage to the Bottom of the Sea; Irwin Allen’s Lost in Space; and Long Distance Voyagers: The Story of the Moody Blues. His latest book, for February 2019, is These Are the Voyages: Gene Roddenberry and Star Trek in the 1970s
Mark Goddard
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is an American film actor who has starred in a number of television shows. He is most widely known for his role as Dr. Zachary Smith's (played by Jonathan Harris) long-suffering space partner and adversary, Major Don West, in the cult 1960s TV series, Lost in Space.

In 1959, after just three weeks in Hollywood, he landed a role in the CBS Four Star Television series Johnny Ringo, having played the character of Cully, the deputy, to Don Durant's character of Ringo. At this time, he changed his name to Mark Goddard at the suggestion of his friend and mentor, Chuck Connors. Goddard appeared as Norman Tabor in the 1960 episode "Surprise Party" of CBS's anthology series The DuPont Show with June Allyson.

Goddard was also signed for a role lasting three years in the TV show The Detectives Starring Robert Taylor, another series produced by Four Star Television. The Detectives was a hit series which ran on ABC and NBC from 1958-'61, and starred movie actor Robert Taylor, along with actors Tige Andrews, Russell Thorson, and Goddard as Detective Chris Ballard.

In 1963, Goddard appeared as Roy Mooney in the Perry Mason episode 180, "The Case of the Potted Planter". He appeared at the time with Keir Dullea as sparring college roommates in an episode of ABC's drama series Channing, costarring Jason Evers and Henry Jones. He was featured in the 1965 film A Rage to Live starring Suzanne Pleshette.

From 1964-1965, Goddard starred in another one-season CBS series, Many Happy Returns, in which he portrayed Bob Randall, the young husband of Joan Randall, played by Elinor Donahue, formerly of Father Knows Best and The Andy Griffith Show. The program starred John McGiver (1913-'1975) as the head of the complaint department of a fictitious Los Angeles department store. Elena Verdugo and Mickey Manners were also in the cast.

Lost in Space

Goddard's next role was for the three seasons of the CBS television series Lost in Space (1965-68), playing Major Don West. There were two pilots shot for the series. The original 1965 pilot was much different from the pilot that aired and the episodes that followed in the actual series. There was a blossoming romance between Don West and Judy, the eldest daughter of the Robinson family, but it didn't extend further than the first season. By the middle of the second season, the show took on a more comic tone.

The plotlines increasingly centered around the mishaps of Dr. Zachary Smith (Jonathan Harris) and his friends who could always be counted upon to save him and all of the inhabitants of the Jupiter II ” the Robot (Bob May) and Will Robinson (Bill Mumy), the youngest of the three Robinson children. Castmates included Guy Williams, the former star of Zorro (1957-'59), as Professor John Robinson and the credited star of the series; June Lockhart, the former star of Lassie (1959-'64), as Dr. Maureen Robinson; Marta Kristen as elder daughter Judy Robinson, and Angela Cartwright (The Sound of Music as well as in all seven seasons of the classic 1957-64 Danny Thomas sitcom Make Room for Daddy), as young daughter Penny Robinson.

Goddard's on- and off-screen chemistry with Jonathan Harris had been very remarkable. After Goddard's best-known role on Space, Goddard remained very close to Harris. On June 14, 1995, he and the rest of his cast paid tribute to producer Irwin Allen who had died late in 1991. On October 16, 1997 (the same day the show's fictional Jupiter 2 spaceship was supposed to take off in the original episode), Goddard and the rest of the surviving Lost in Space cast also appeared on the inside cover of TV Guide, to promote the new Lost in Space movie while at the same time the Sci-Fi Channel had planned to do a Lost in Space marathon, according to the network. Goddard was grief-stricken when on November 3, 2002, his mentor and friend of 35+ years, Jonathan Harris, died. He, along with Harris and the rest of his cast were looking forward to doing the movie, Lost in Space: The Journey Home, which didn't come to fruition with NBC.

Goddard guest starred on series such as The Fugitive, The Mod Squad and The Fall Guy. At one point he moonlighted as a Hollywood agent. In 1976, he starred as politician Edward Fleming in the movie Blue Sunshine. In 1970, Goddard co-starred opposite Kent McCord, and Martin Milner, in a very poignant episode of the police drama Adam-12, in which he plays a friend of Pete Malloy (Milner) who is killed in the line of duty. The episode was entitled "Elegy For A Pig." He played a support role in a first season episode of Quincy M.E. as an attorney, about 1976. In 1978, Goddard starred with Liza Minnelli in The Act .

He appeared as Ted Clayton on One Life to Live and Lt. Paul Reed on The Doctors. Later, Goddard starred as 'Derek Barrington' on General Hospital.

He made a cameo appearance in 1998, in the movie Lost in Space, as the general in charge of the Jupiter Mission, and superior officer to his former character, Major Don West.
Marta Kristen
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The naturally blonde-haired Kristen is best-known for her role as Guy Williams's and June Lockhart's beautiful daughter, Judy Robinson, in the television series Lost in Space (1965-1968).

Marta played the part of the space family's eldest child, a mature "20-something woman" near the age group of the space pilot, played by Mark Goddard. Her mature role allowed adult form-fitting fashions and hairstyles, as shown in publicity photos of the TV series.

Kristen was born Birgit Annalisa Rusanen in Oslo, Norway, to a Finnish mother and a German soldier father who was killed during World War II. She was adopted in 1949 by an American couple from Detroit, Michigan and was renamed Marta. She moved to Los Angeles, California, with her family in 1959 and is a graduate of Santa Monica High School.

Her first success in acting was the role of Lorelei in the 1965 movie Beach Blanket Bingo. She would later star in Lost in Space and make numerous guest appearances on television shows. When her daughter was born in 1969 she began making television commercials and eventually appeared in more than 40. In recent years she has starred in the 1998 television movie Lost in Space Forever and had a cameo role in the 1998 movie Lost in Space. She also appeared in the A&E Biography Jonathan Harris, Never Fear Smith Is Here in 2002.
Mel Novak
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an American actor who is best known for villainous roles in Black Belt Jones, Game of Death, and An Eye for an Eye. He is also known for doing all of this own stunts and fighting scenes.

Novak made his film debut in 1974, appearing in two blaxploitation films, Truck Turner starring Isaac Hayes and Black Belt Jones starring Jim Kelly that was directed by Robert Clouse that led to a part in Clouse's The Ultimate Warrior (1975) starring Yul Brynner. Cat in the Cage (1978) starring Sybil Danning, and others followed. One of his more high-profile parts from the 70's was as the hitman Stick in Game of Death (1978), again directed by Robert Clouse. Novak also had roles in two Chuck Norris films, A Force of One (1979) and An Eye for an Eye (1981). Since the turn of the 80's, Novak has been acting mostly in independent features, such as Lovely But Deadly (1981) for director/producer David Sheldon, starring B-movie heroine Lucinda Dooling.

1990s to 2000s

In the 90's, he appeared in two films for director Garry Marshall: Exit to Eden (1994), based on the novel by Anne Rice, and Dear God (1996).

In 2005, he appeared in the action/horror film Vampire Assassin, also featuring Gerald Okamura, with whom Novak has acted in several films, and Rudy Ray Moore. In 2008, Novak was inducted in the Martial Arts Hall of Fame in London. In 2015, Novak had a prominent role in the action film, Samurai Cop 2: Deadly Vengeance

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

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

Michael has narrated numerous audiobooks of John Grisham's novels.
Michael Pare
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an American actor. His first starring role was as Tony Villicana on the television series The Greatest American Hero. His best-known film roles were as Eddie Wilson in Eddie and the Cruisers (1983) and its sequel Eddie and the Cruisers II: Eddie Lives! (1989), as well as Streets of Fire (1984) and The Philadelphia Experiment (1984). Other films included Moon 44 (1990), Village of the Damned (1995), Bad Moon (1996), Hope Floats (1998), and The Virgin Suicides (1999).

On television, Pare starred with Michael Beck in the CBS police drama Houston Knights in 1987-88, as well as the short-lived 2001 science fiction television series Starhunter.
Michael Tucci
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an American film, TV and stage actor.

Tucci is best known for playing the T-Birds member Sonny LaTierri for the 1978 film version Grease. He portrayed law student Gerald Golden in the TV series The Paper Chase from 1983 to 1986. He then played best friend Pete Schumaker on It's Garry Shandling's Show (1986–1990). He also spent more than three years touring with companies of the musical Chicago, performing as Amos, Roxy Hart's husband. He also performed as the Green Apple in the play "Destination" by Uta Hagen. He was also in numerous productions on Broadway.

On television, he also played Dick Van Dyke's friend and hospital administrator Norman Briggs for the first four seasons of Diagnosis: Murder. He played the father of Melissa McCarthy's character in The Heat (2013).
Michelle Weeks
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Michelle Weeks, At the age of four she began singing with the Institutional Children’s Choir and at age 13 she portrayed the role of young Mahalia Jackson in the Musical based on her life called Mahalia. Also at the age of 13 Michelle was crowned Ms New York for Hal Jackson’s Talented Teens and she won 2nd place at the international pageant.

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

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

Micky Dolenz was born in Los Angeles on March 8, 1945. His father George, starred in a number of films, and played the title character in the mid-1950s 

television series The Count of Monte Cristo.

Micky first established himself as a performer at age ten when, under the stage name of “Mickey Braddock,” he starred in his own first TV series, Circus Boy, 

which aired on NBC and then ABC from 1956 to 1958. In his early teens, Micky guest-starred on a number of television shows. As he graduated high school

 and began attending college in the mid-‘60s, Dolenz also learned to play guitar. He soon began to perform with a number of rock ’n roll bands, including one 

called The Missing Links.

In the fall of 1965, Micky was one of 400 applicants who responded to a trade ad that announced auditions for a new TV show about a rock band. He auditioned 

for The Monkees’ TV show by playing and singing Chuck Berry’s legendary rocker “Johnny B. Goode,” and wound up chosen for the show along with three other 

actors: Davy Jones, Michael Nesmith, and Peter Tork.

The Monkees' debut single, "Last Train to Clarksville," featuring Micky on lead vocals, hit the charts on September 10, 1966 and rocketed swiftly to number one. 

Two days later, the television show debuted on NBC to great success. The TV ratings remained high for two seasons, and the show won two Emmy awards for the 

first season for “Outstanding Comedy Series” and “Outstanding Directorial Achievement in Comedy” going to veteran director James Frawley.

Micky and his fellow “TV bandmates” actually went on to become a real live rock band that first toured North America from late December 1966 to May 1967, and

then began a US / UK summer 1967 tour that featured (at Micky’s invite, following the Monterey Pop Festival) none other than guitar legend Jimi Hendrix as the 

opening act for the first few dates. It was around this time that Micky also acquired one of the first Moog synthesizers ever made, which he played on the Monkees’ 

track written by Nesmith, “Daily Nightly,” almost two years before its use by The Beatles on their final studio album, Abbey Road.

The Monkees also went on to star in their own feature film, Head, a 1968 psychedelic romp directed by the TV series’ co-creator Bob Rafelson from a script co-written

 by a young Jack Nicholson. The movie is now considered a cult classic.

The TV ratings for The Monkees remained high during its initial two- season run, which ended with Micky actually in the director’s chair for the series’ final episode 

called “Mijacogeo” (a.k.a., “The Frodis Caper”). While the “Pre-Fab Four” continued to be seen in re-runs, Dolenz turned his attention back to the origins of his trade—

acting, and now directing.

In 1977, Micky flew to London to star in the West End production of the musical The Point! written by singer/songwriter Harry Nilsson. He planned to stay three months. 

Instead, he remained in England for twelve years. During that time, he further honed his behind-the-camera skills begun onThe Monkees by working as a producer-

director for the BBC and London Weekend Television. 

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

In the early 1980s, while in England, Dolenz directed a stage version of the Alan Parker-directed 1976 feature film Bugsy Malone—the cast of which included a then-

unknown 14-year-old Welsh actress named Catherine Zeta-Jones. From 1983 to 1984, he was also responsible for creating and 

producing the British children's television show Luna.

In 1986, the popular cable channel MTV re-broadcast episodes of The Monkees, exposing a whole new generation to the show and “Monkeemania.” Freshly back to the 

States, Micky joined with former Monkees bandmate Peter Tork to record new tracks for Arista Records. The first single, "That Was Then, This Is Now," became The
 Monkees’ first Top 20 record since 1968. Micky, Peter and fellow Monkee Davy Jones then subsequently reunited for a stellar 1986 summer tour, so successful that it 

sparked the reissue of all Monkees' classic LPs, as well as Pool It!, on Rhino Records.

At one point in 1987, there were seven Monkees' albums on Billboard's Top 200 LPs chart. By 1996, The Monkees again joined together; this time, for a "30th Year Reunion" 

summer tour across America. The response was so great that they toured again the following year, this time finishing up in England. Ultimately, The Monkees achieved their 

greatest success not as a TV show but as viable recording artists; selling in excess of 65 million units, and achieving worldwide success. Their first four albums—The Monkees 

(1966); More of The Monkees (1967); Headquarters (1967); and Pisces, Aquarius, Capricorn, & Jones, Ltd. (1967) all reached the number-one position on the charts and

 launched three number-one singles: "Last Train to Clarksville," "I'm a Believer" (both with lead vocals by Micky), and "Daydream Believer." The group's first five albums 

also went platinum. Back home in the United States and with his powers as a live performer now hitting full stride, Micky went out on the road with the National Touring 

Company of Grease. He enjoyed musical theater so much that he went on to accept the lead role in a Canadian production of A Funny Thing Happened on the Way to the 

Forum in 1993, and in 2004 he starred in the Elton John/Tim Rice Broadway musical Aida, as the character of “Zoser". In 1993, Micky's autobiography I'm A Believer: 

My Life Of Monkees, Music, and Madness (Hyperion/Disney) was published. In addition to writing, Micky has divided his time between acting (The Drew Carey Show, Days 

Of Our Lives, and General Hospital); directing (Boy Meets World for ABC/Disney, and Pacific Blue for USA Networks); and touring with his own band featuring his sister, 

Coco Dolenz. In 2005, Dolenz was also on WCBS-FM as a morning “drive-time” on-air personality, and soon wrote, along with illustrator David H. Clark, his first children's 

book, Gakky Two-Feet (Putnam/Penguin) as well as the Buzztime Trivia-associated game book Micky Dolenz' Rock ’n Rollin' Trivia (Square One Publishers).

June 2006 saw Dolenz onstage again in the role of “King Charlemagne” at the Goodspeed Opera House for the revival of the musical Pippin in East Haddam, 

Connecticut. He also toured later that year in the role. In 2007, he appeared in Rob Zombie's bloody remake of Halloween as “Derek Allan,” the somewhat eccentric 

owner of a gun shop where Dr. Sam Loomis (played by British actor Malcolm McDowell) buys a gun in his search for the famously murderous Michael Myers.

In April 2007, Dolenz was featured on FOX-TV’s American Idol on the "Idol Gives Back" episode, when the show filmed celebrities singing and dancing to the Saturday 

Night Fever hit "Stayin' Alive" by the Bee Gees.

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

Taylor Dayne, George Clinton, and actor Richard Grieco.

Micky began 2010 with a comedic turn in the West End production of the hit musical Hairspray throughout the UK, playing the character of “Wilbur Turnblad.” His solo album, 

King for a Day—a tribute to the songs of Carole King—was released by Gigatone Records on August 31, 2010. On January 29, 2011, Dolenz appeared as himself in the Syfy Channel’s movie Mega Python vs. Gatoroid, alongside both Debbie Gibson and Tiffany.

Also in 2011, Micky regrouped with both Davy Jones and Peter Tork in order to perform a brand-new 45th anniversary Monkees tour starting that June. With performances 

both in England and the US (just as they had in 1967), the group garnered some of their best reviews ever—including an especially fine assessment of the band’s musical 

abilities from none other than Rolling Stone magazine. The press notices on Dolenz were particularly impressive, with the Huffington Post’s review comparing Micky’s voice

 to “a brilliant cross between Roy Orbison and Freddie Mercury.” The close of the tour, held at the Greek Theatre in Los Angeles, California was especially joyous, as both 

fans and friends turned out for the event. They also appeared in August on the nationally broadcast talkfest, ABC’s talk show The View, with Dolenz's old compatriot 

Whoopi Goldberg as one of the hosts.

In 2012, word began to spread that Micky was beginning (or was it finishing?) an as-yet-untitled new solo album. The only concept revealed was that each of the songs 

were to represent a particular moment in Micky’s life to date. “An audio scrapbook,” said Dolenz. The album, Remember (Robo Records/Universal), would be released that 

September. Earlier that year in February, however, while in New York preparing for a possible new theater role in a musical called Garage Band, Micky received the tragic 

news that Davy Jones unexpectedly passed away. It was a moment that shook Micky as much as it had Davy’s fans throughout the world, and Micky paid loving and heartfelt 

tribute to the man he considered in so many ways “a brother” in a flurry of requested media interviews.

With a series of Davy Jones tributes scheduled, one done in early April at B.B. King's in New York, Micky then spent the summer of 2012 on a series of solo shows with his 

band and as part of the 2012 “Happy Together” tour. Micky also recorded a live album on October 19, 2012 at B.B. King's in Manhattan (with an introduction by Q104.3’s 

Jim Kerr), New York; and then, in a surprise move to Monkees fans everywhere, Micky regrouped in November with Peter Tork and the long-absent fourth Monkee, Michael 

Nesmith, for a series of Monkees reunion shows in the summer of 2012.

The 12-date tour around the US proved fantastically successful, immediately creating a demand for a follow-up series of engagements. Pollstar, the concert tour industry’s 

leading trade publication, placed it in its Top 20 grossing concert tours in 2012.

In January 2013, Dolenz embarked on a two-week series of performances in Hairspray to honor the 25th anniversary of the film written and directed by John Waters (who 

himself portrayed the Narrator during the performances). Dolenz and his own band also performed throughout the spring, including the venerable “Flower Power” concerts 

at Epcot, Florida.

Micky also joined with David Cassidy and Peter Noone for the “Teen Idol” tour. Details then leaked in the early spring, and were later confirmed, that The Monkees would 

again reteam with Nesmith aboard in July 2013 for a summer tour with dates targeted for cities they did not travel to last time.

In 2014, Micky was profiled on the Oprah Winfrey OWN cable-network show Where Are They Now?, and delivered another bravura performance at B. B. King’s in Manhattan, 

New York. Already a creative and artistic success many times over, Dolenz decided to “go entrepreneur” and formed a fine-furniture company with his daughter, Georgia, 

called “Dolenz & Daughters” (

Micky has also appeared recently opposite Three Company’s TV veteran actress Joyce DeWitt in the play Comedy Is Hard, written by Emmy-award winning Simpsons writer 

Mike Reiss). The play was staged at the prestigious Ivoryton Playhouse in Connecticut.

In 2015, Dolenz announced a new series of Monkees live shows together with Peter Tork beginning in April—along with two high-profile solo charity appearances in April, 

One Starry Night and Jammin’ for Jones.

Micky debuted a new show, called A Little Bit Broadway, A Little Bit Rock ‘n Roll, which seamlessly combined several Broadway songs (“Mr. Cellophane” from Chicago; and, 

“One Of The Good Guys” from the play Closer Than Ever) to his patented-Monkee-classics, including Lieber-Stoller’s classic “D.W. Washburn” - the connective-tissue to his 

Monkees/Broadway history.

The reviews were across the board terrific: said The Hollywood Reporter, “Delivering exuberant versions of several classic Monkees hits interspersed with theatrical songs 

both familiar and relatively obscure, the still youthful 70-year-old singer performed with an obvious joy that proved infectious.”

And, from Show Biz 411, “Micky is such a perfectionist; he’s really rehearsed and the put the time in. It shows. This is no slapdash appearance by a former pop star. He’s 

a serious, engaging performer. When he was in the Monkees, no one believed that Micky actually sang and played instruments. He surprised everyone. And this weekend,

 he does it again. Big kudos!” The three shows were all sell-outs, resulting in a quick return engagement next month. The live album from the first set of shows will be 

released in late-September on Broadway Records.

The day before the concert album’s release, Micky appeared on NBC’sThe Tonight Show with Jimmy Fallon and sat in to play with Fallon’s house band The Roots for the 

entire show. In an on-camera interview with Fallon, Micky reminded the host that years earlier—when Fallon had opened for The Monkees—he had said to Micky, “If I ever

 host The Tonight Show, I’ll have you on.” Fallon was filled with lavish praise for Micky, and told him he still had the poster from that Monkees concert on his office wall—

still embraced as a magical moment for him.

In early February 2016, news was officially released via Rhino Records that The Monkees (Micky with Peter Tork) would begin a tour in May in conjunction with their 50th 

anniversary. Also, a new album to be titled "Good Times" would be released, which would include participation from fellow original-Monkees member Michael Nesmith.

Micky also attended 2016’s Grammy Awards, and posed for pictures alongside producer Nile Rodgers and Johnny Depp. Two days later, Dolenz was in a studio sitting next 

to Tom Petty, who had Micky as the first guest on his new Sirius/XM radio show “Tom Talks to Famous People.”

In 2018 and 2019, Dolenz toured with Nesmith as "The Mike and Micky Show" performing several unreleased or deep-cut Nesmith songs.

In late 2019, Dolenz toured with Todd Rundgren, Jason Scheff, Christopher Cross and Joey Nolland of Badfinger, in celebration of The Beatles White Album on the "It Was 

Fifty Years Ago Today - A Tribute to the Beatles "White Album" tour. Dolenz performed the Monkees' songs "I'm a Believer" and "Pleasant Valley Sunday".

Actor, singer, director, producer, writer, radio DJ, inventor, and all-around performer extraordinaire, Micky Dolenz stands tall as a paragon of taste and accomplishment in 

the rough-and-tumble world of show business and entertainment. And oh, by the way - he remains a believer . . .

Millie Perkins
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Perkins grew up in Fair Lawn, New Jersey, and began her career as a model in New York City and by 1958 was an international cover girl. However, in 1958 she was vigorously pursued and then selected to appear in her first film, in the title role of The Diary of Anne Frank. .

Perkins had never studied nor sought to be an actress, but George Stevens saw her on the cover of several magazines and tried to convince her to read for the part. Finally, she flew to Hollywood for a screen test and with much fanfare, landed the role of Anne Frank in George Stevens' 1959 film "The Diary of Anne Frank." Millie Perkins received almost universally excellent reviews for her portrayal of Anne Frank. After her work with George Stevens, Perkins was under contract to Universal Studios and was given little choice in what movies or roles in which she could appear. She was cast in the 1961 Elvis Presley film Wild in the Country, in which she played the girlfriend of Presley's character. She was one of the bright young stars of Hollywood, but broke her contract with Universal because the studio system did not allow for any experimentation in roles. Subsequently, she worked with Jack Nicholson in several movies that he directed, taking a hiatus from film-making in the latter part of the 1960s to raise her children and teach acting in Jacksonville, Oregon. She returned to acting only years later when she was in her 40s. The studio contract system, which was coming to an end just as the young Millie Perkins was signed into it, did not fit well with this young star, who had come of age with the Beat Generation in 1950s New York City. As George Stevens said, Millie did not fit in. She was 10 years too early.

In 1983, Perkins returned to features to play Jon Voight's ex-wife in "Table for Five"; subsequently she was firmly type-cast in the mother role, playing Sean Penn's mother in the fact-based film At Close Range which starred Christopher Walken. She played the mother of Charlie Sheen's character in the 1987 movie Wall Street, and in John Grisham's The Chamber she played the bereft Jewish mother. She was also cast as Andy Garcia's mother in The Lost City (2005).

She has worked on a variety of television shows, including seven episodes of Knots Landing (over the period 1983-1990) and four episodes of Any Day Now (from 1998-2002).

O-Lan Jones
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an award winning composer, sound designer, writer, and actress who has been consistently involved in experimental theater, music, and opera since the age of 16. The press has referred to her as an "uncategorizable legend." She is the Artistic Director for Overtone Industries, currently composing a new music theater/opera hybrid called Iceland.

"Seinfeld", "Edward Scissorhands", "Natural Born Killers", "The Truman Show", "The Right Stuff", "The End Of Violence", "Mars Attacks!", "Beethoven", "Married To The Mob", "Miracle Mile", "Pacific Heights", "The X-Files"
Obba Babatunde
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Obba Babatundeis an American stage and movie actor, voice actor, producer, director and singer. He's also an actor on The Bold and the Beautiful.

, Babatundé has appeared in more than seventeen stage productions, thirty theatrical films, sixty made-for-television movies, and two prime-time series.

His feature film appearances include Life as Willie, The Celestine Prophecy, Material Girls, After the Sunset, The Manchurian Candidate, The Notebook, a SWAT captain in John Q, an attorney in Philadelphia (1993), The Last Fall, If I Tell You I Have To Kill You, The Fallen Faithful, Trapped, Tension, and Kinky.

He also played Harvard College Dean Cain in the movie How High, as well as the role of Willie Long in the movie Life, the role of Lamar, the hotel concierge in the film That Thing You Do!, as a senator in the 2004 reprise of The Manchurian Candidate, and in Walt Disney Studios Home Entertainment Santa Paws 2: The Santa Pups, he played Mayor Denny.

BabatundĂ© has appeared in three prime-time series: CBS’ Madam Secretary, as Barton Royce in the Showtime's I’m Dying Up Here (2017) , and as Dean Fairbanks in Netflix's Dear White People (2017-2018).

Babatundé appeared in a recurring role on Kingdom and Amazon's Hand of God, as Bishop Bruce Congdon. He also appeared in Half & Half, as well as appearances on The Bold and the Beautiful, Boston Legal, Grey's Anatomy, NCIS, Cold Case, Strong Medicine, The Fresh Prince of Bel-Air, Touched by an Angel, Chicago Hope, Any Day Now, Karen Sisco, Dawson's Creek, and Friends. In the 1998 miniseries, The Temptations, he played Berry Gordy, the founder of Motown Records.

Babatundé appears as Daniel Harrelson Sr in the TV series S.W.A.T (2017)

BabatundĂ©'s voice acting roles in animated movies and games include Lando Calrissian in Star Wars: Galactic Battlegrounds, Star Wars: Rogue Squadron II: Rogue Leader, Star Wars: Rogue Squadron III: Rebel Strike, and Disney Infinity 3.0 as well as Conroy in Rocket Power. In the animated feature The Wild Thornberrys Movie, BabatundĂ© voiced the character of Boko, and in the 2016 Air Bud Entertainment movie Pup Star, he played the soul-singing Basset Hound, Big Ears.  

Omar J. Dorsey

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an American actor. He has appeared in films The Blind Side (2009), Django Unchained (2012), and Selma (2014) playing James Orange. In 2016, Dorsey began starring as Hollywood Desonier in the Oprah Winfrey Network drama series Queen Sugar..

Dorsey played small parts in a number of films early in his career, including Juwanna Mann, Starsky & Hutch, and The Blind Side.In 2012, he co-starred in Django Unchained. On television, he guest-starred on ER, The Shield, The Mentalist, Castle, Rizzoli & Isles, and NCIS. He had recurring roles in the Showtime drama Ray Donovan as Cookie Brown, the Fox comedy-drama Rake, and the HBO comedy Eastbound & Down.

In 2014, Dorsey played Civil Rights Movement activist James Orange in the historical drama film Selma directed by Ava DuVernay. In 2016, DuVernay cast Dorsey in her drama series Queen Sugar for Oprah Winfrey Network.
Peter Deyell
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Screentested (as Robin) for the 1966 "Batman" TV series alongside Lyle Waggoner (as Batman). Portions of this are seen on "Hollywood Screentests, Take 1".

A life member of the National Eagle Scouts Association, Was one of the founders of The Artists Rights Foundation (now known as The Film Foundation), dedicated to the preservation of historic films. Other founding members included J. Paul Getty, Jr., Steven Spielberg, Allen Daviau, Frank Pierson, Arthur Hiller, Sydney Pollack, Gene Reynolds, George Lucas and Martin Scorsese.

Introduced Steven Spielberg to cinematographer Allen Daviau, who went on to shoot six of Spielberg's early films, including E.T. the Extra-Terrestrial, The Color Purple, and Indiana Jones and the Temple of Doom.

As a child actor, got his first agent with the help of British actor Basil Rathbone. Was Steven Spielberg's Assistant Director when Steven made shorts.
Randal Kleiser
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an American film director and producer, best known for directing the 1978 musical romantic comedy film Grease.

Randall Kleiser directed several television movies in the mid-1970s, including 1975's Dawn: Portrait of a Teenage Runaway and 1976's The Boy in the Plastic Bubble, which starred John Travolta. Kleiser was then tapped to direct his first feature film, the 1978 film Grease, in large part because of Travolta's recommendation based on their work together onThe Boy in the Plastic Bubble. Kleiser would go on to direct several more feature films, includingThe Blue Lagoon(1980) with Brooke Shields, Summer Lovers (1982) with Daryl Hannah, Grandview, U.S.A. (1984) with Jamie Lee Curtis,Flight of the Navigator(1986), featuring the first use of digital morphing in a film, Big Top Pee-wee (1988),White Fang (1991) and Honey, I Blew Up the Kid (1992).

In London, Kleiser directed the comedy Getting It Right (1989), starring Jesse Birdsall, Lynn Redgrave, Helena Bonham Carter,Jane Horrocks and Sir John Gielgud.In 1996, he wrote and directed It's My Party, starring Eric Roberts, Gregory Harrison, Lee Grant, Bruce Davison,George Segal and Marlee Matlin. As a writer-producer, he was responsible for the surfing film North Shore (1987) for Universal Pictures. He also directed the thriller Shadow of Doubt(1998) with Melanie Griffith and Tom Berenger. Working in 70mm 3-D, he directed Honey, I Shrunk the Audience (1995) for the Disney theme parks in Anaheim, Orlando, Tokyo and Paris, re-teaming up with most of the principal actors from Honey, I Blew Up the Kid. His television films includeThe Boy in the Plastic Bubble (1976) with John Travolta, the Emmy-Award-winning The Gathering (1977) and Dawn: Portrait of a Teenage Runaway (1976).

As a freshman at the University of Southern California, Kleiser appeared in George Lucas' student film Freiheit. (Kleiser also lived in the house that Lucas was renting at the time.) Kleiser's award-winning Master's thesis film Peege launched his career; he graduated in 1968.He has taught a graduate workshop at USC and Masters Directing Classes for European students at film festivals in Deuville and Sarlat, and Malaga. He serves as a judge on the Student Awards for the Academy of Motion Picture Arts and Sciences; and, as chairman of the Academic Subcommittee for the Directors Guild of America, he inaugurated a videoconferencing program to connect film classes with working directors. Working with the Graphics Lab at USC's Institute for Creative Technologies, he has co-invented a digital Cinerama-like process called Vistarama HD.

Kleiser was the marshalling force in planning and filming Red Riding Hood (2004/2006). The work broke new ground in digital cinematography.

Sally Kirkland
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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.
Sharyn Wynters
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known for her role as Catgirl from the original Batman TV show, has made a dazzling return to the silver screen. In 2019, she was cast as the lead role in the new cult film "Night Mistress,” which will be out this spring. Other credits include (the original TV series) The Rockford Files, Kojak, Banacek, Police Story, Bronk, Mannix, Love American Style, and many more.Some of her films were the original Westworld, Funny Lady, The Odd Couple.

A women of many talents, she is also a jazz singer, a Naturopath and the author of the book “The Pure Cure a Complete Guide to freeing your Life from Dangerous Toxins"
Stacy Tolkin
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A former child actress who played the part of Irina in The Concorde ... Airport '79, and voiced a number of 1983 television productions featuring Charles Schulz Peanuts characters.

Tolkin also voiced Sally Brown and Truffles in Is This Goodbye, Charlie Brown?, What Have We Learned, Charlie Brown?, and The Charlie Brown and Snoopy Show. She also played Herb Tarlek's daughter in a few episodes of WKRP In Cincinnati. As a child actress, Tolkin was in over a hundred commercials including McDonald's, Grandma's Cookies, and Kellogg's Corn Flakes. She was also on the cover of the Kellogg's Corn Flakes box. Tolkin played Bonnie Franklin's daughter in the TV movie, Portrait of a Rebel: Margaret Sanger.
Stuart Pankin
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A familiar face on both the big and small screen, comic character actor Stuart Pankin is a five-time nominated, CableAce Award winner for HBO's award-winning series "Not Necessarily The News."

He is well-known for providing the voice of Earl Sinclair, the blustery father, on the Emmy award-winning "Dinosaurs." (He sang on, and composed two songs for, the Disney album "Dinosaurs: The Big Songs", and performed Earl on the "Dinosaurs: Classic Tales" tape release.)

Best-known film (member: AMPAS) credits include "Honey We Shrunk Ourselves" (the first live action made-for-video feature), "The Hollywood Knights," "Mannequin on the Move," "The Dirt Bike Kid," "Second Sight," "Encounter in the Third Dimension" and "Misadventures in 3-D" (IMAX 3-D movies) as the live Professor, and voice of the adorable animated robot.

A series regular on nine prime time television productions and pilots (member: ATAS), he has guest starred on over 300 television shows. He has also provided many cartoon voices for the popular series "Animaniacs," "Batman," "Superman," "Aladdin," "Lilo and Stitch" and "Darkwing Duck."

On stage, Stuart has performed with the New York Shakespeare Festival, the Brooklyn Academy of Music Repertory Company, the American Place Theatre, the Repertory Company of Lincoln Center, and the Folger Shakespeare Theatre, with "The Winter's Tale" "The Inspector General," "Bartholomew Fair" and "The Three Sisters" among his favorites. He created the roles of Reuben and Queen Victoria in the New York premiere of Andrew Lloyd Weber's "Joseph and the Amazing Technicolor Dreamcoat." He starred in over thirty-five Off Broadway, summer, and regional theatre productions.

Stuart starred in, co-wrote and co-executive produced the Stuart Pankin Cinemax Comedy Experiment ("Hump!" the musical comedy version of "Richard III"), in which he played five roles, and sang his own original music. The Electronic Retail Association nominated him for Best Celebrity Presenter.

Susan Buckner
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is a film and television actress best remembered for her role as high school cheerleader "Patty Simcox" in GREASE. Susan is also known for THE HARDY BOYS/NANCY DREW MYSTERIES and for starring with Sharon Stone in the Wes Craven directed horror film, DEADLY BLESSING.

Susan Diol
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Susan Diol acted in children's theatre productions in Illinois before beginning her on-screen career. She graduated from Otterbein College in Westerville, Ohio.

In 1990, Diol appeared in two episodes of the TV series "Night Court", playing Dan Fielding's (John Larroquette) sister 'Donna'.

Susan appeared in "Seinfeld" episode no. 26, "The Nose Job", as 'Audrey' (the one who needed the nose job).

She also appeared in an episode of the TV series "Wings", playing a high priced hooker, whom Joe and Brian set up with a recently dumped Antonio without realizing her career.

Susan also has 2 Star Trek series of interest to Trekkies. She played 'Carmen Davila' in the "Star Trek: The Next Generation" episode “Silicon Avatar” and also appeared on "Star Trek: Voyager" as 'Doctor Danara Pel' in the episode “Lifesigns”, as well as the episode “Resolutions”.

In Quantum Leap, she played Al Calavicci's first wife, Beth, in two episodes, one of which was the series finale.
Taryn Manning

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is an American actress, fashion designer, and singer-songwriter. She is the vocalist for electronic duo Boomkat and co-owner of the clothing brand Born Uniqorn.

Manning gained her first major role as an actress in 2001 when she played the role of Maddy in Crazy/Beautiful. She is well-known for her film portrayals in Crossroads, 8 Mile, A Lot Like Love, Hustle & Flow, Weirdsville and Jack and Jill vs. the World. She has appeared in film genres ranging from drama and comedy to science fiction and will be on thecover of Playboy in april 2011 Manning began acting in the late 1990s, appearing in small roles in several film and television productions, including episodes of The Practice, Get Real, Speedway Junky, NYPD Blue and Popular. She also made a guest-appearance on the TV series Boston Public, in a role that was specifically written for her. In 1999, she was featured in an independent film called Speedway Junky. She also auditioned for the American version of Popstars, which aired in early 2001 on The WB. She made her film debut with a part in the romantic drama crazy/beautiful, which was followed by a role in the 2002 feature film, Crossroads, where she played one of two best friends of singer Britney Spears. She appeared in 8 Mile and in Peter Kosminksy's White Oleander. Along with supporting roles in the films Lucky 13 and Debating Robert Lee, Manning appeared briefly in Anthony Minghella's Civil War melodrama Cold Mountain and in the romantic comedy A Lot Like Love. E! Online picked her for its "Sizzlin' 16" list of 2002.She has appeared on the covers of the July 2003 issue of FHM, the May 2007 issue of Stuff and was the December 2007 entry in Stuff magazine's 2006-2007 pin up calendar. She was ranked #33 in Stuff magazine's 103 Sexiest Women in 2003 #59 in Maxim`s Hot 100 Women 2003 and #60 in 2008. Her breakthrough role was as Nola in the 2005 film Hustle & Flow, opposite Terrence Howard, playing a prostitute in Memphis, Tennessee. The film received a 68 out of 100 at Metacritic Manning was nominated in the Washington DC Area Film Critics Association Awards for Best Breakthrough Performance. Director Craig Brewer saw Manning's picture in a photography book and was convinced that the actress who played Nola should look just like her. "There are some people who put on trashy like a wardrobe, and Taryn can play those roles with dignity and earnestness," Brewer said of Manning. Her other subsequent film roles included roles in Unbeatable Harold and When the Nines Roll Over.When the Nines Roll Over is a drama film centred around a jaded hipster A&R executive tries to steal a talented and sexy young singer away from a small label. Her next film was Weirdsville, a dark comedy co-starring Scott Speedman and Wes Bentley. Boomkat's song "It's Not My Fault" appeared on the soundtrack for the film as a duet by Manning and John Rowley. In 2007, she played Ivy Chitty on the short-lived but critically acclaimed Fox television series Drive, which was a drama about various people competing in an illegal cross-country road race. In After Sex, seven short films within one, Manning played the supporting role of Alanna. She had leading roles in the horror films Cult and Banshee; in the latter, she performed her own stunts. "I got hurt one day during one of the chase scenes, where another car crashed into my car," Manning explained of her stunts. Manning appeared opposite Freddie Prinze, Jr. in the romantic comedy Jack and Jill vs. the World. She played Rita Cherry on four episodes of Sons of Anarchy; co-star Katey Sagal called her performance fantastic. At first she made a guest appearance on the show and later rejoined, because her performance was so well-received. Later in 2008 she appeared as the female lead in Butch Walker's music video for "The Weight Of Her" and in's collage-style music video, "Yes We Can". She co-starred with Bill Pullman in the drama film Your Name Here, in which she played Nikki, who is based on Victoria Principal. The film is based loosely on sci-fi writer Philip K. Dick's life. Manning's dream role would be in a musical like Moulin Rouge!, because she "grew up dancing". When she was a child, she appeared in many musicals and plays. She admires her friend Gina Gershon's musical appearances In 2009, she appeared as Rose Atropos in a dramatic music-themed film The Perfect Age of Rock 'n' Roll. The film received mostly favorable reviews from critics and fans. Manning joined forces with Ron Perlman in two 2009 films, The Devil's Tomb and The Job. She also appeared in a horror film Kill Theory, which tells the story of a group of college students, who find themselves targeted by a sadistic killer.Drama film The Job premiered at the San Diego Film Festival on September 25, 2009. Critics called the film "entertaining and fun with twists that arrives like clockwork". She recently signed on to portray Caroline Bishop, the love interest to Kris Black's coal miner turned boxer in Five Good Years. In February 2010, she was cast in the 2010 remake of Hawaii Five-0 as the younger sister of main character Steve McGarrett.
Tichina Arnold
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an American actress, comedian, and singer. She began her career as a child actor, appearing in supporting roles in Little Shop of Horrors (1986) and How I Got into College (1989) before being cast as Pamela "Pam" James on the FOX sitcom Martin, which she played from 1992 until the show ended in 1997.

Arnold also played the family matriarch Rochelle on the UPN/CW sitcom Everybody Hates Chris from 2005 to 2009, and portrayed Judi Mann in the TV Land original sitcom Happily Divorced from 2011 to 2013. From 2014 to 2017, she played the lead role of Cassie Calloway on Survivor's Remorse. Since 2018, Arnold currently plays Tina Butler in the CBS sitcom series The Neighborhood.

In 1986, Arnold appeared as Crystal, one of the three chorus girls who perform R&B numbers in Frank Oz's film musical Little Shop of Horrors (1986) along with future Martin co-star Tisha Campbell. Arnold was only sixteen at the time of filming, and her career continued steadily after that, with a role or two almost every year, including the films How I Got into College and the Paul Mazursky/Woody Allen collaboration Scenes from a Mall (1991). In February 1987 Arnold scored her first big break on television, with a permanent role on the soap opera Ryan's Hope. Her critically lauded role, as young heroine Zena Brown, landed her a Daytime Emmy Award nomination in 1988. She continued in the role until the series ended in January 1989. Later that year, Arnold was cast as Sharla Valentine, a high-school friend of Emily Ann Sago (played by Liz Vassey) on the ABC-TV daytime drama All My Children. She continued in the role until 1991.

Arnold's best-known television role was Pamela James on Martin Lawrence's sitcom Martin (1992–1997). She also played the recurring role of Nicole Barnes on the sitcom One on One. In 2000, she was reunited with Martin Lawrence in Big Momma's House. In 2007, she again reunited with Lawrence (this time as his character's wife) in the big screen road comedy/buddy film Wild Hogs. In 2003, she appeared in Civil Brand. Arnold played the role of the matriarch, Rochelle, on the sitcom Everybody Hates Chris which premiered in September 2005 and ended in May 2009. In a departure from her known comedic roles, she played the title role in The Lena Baker Story (2008), which was about the first and only woman to be executed by the electric chair in Georgia.

Arnold also played the voice of the friend in The Boondocks, episode "Attack of the Killer Kung-fu Wolf Bitch" which aired in 2007. In 2009, Arnold appeared onstage in The Wiz revival at the New York City Center in the part of Evillene, The Wicked Witch of the West. In 2010 she guest starred in the one-hour episode premiere of the Disney XD Original Series Pair of Kings as Aunt Nancy, and also reprise her role for one more episode.

Arnold played the best friend of Fran Drescher in the TV Land sitcom Happily Divorced, which is based on Fran Drescher's real-life marriage and divorce to series co-creator Peter Marc Jacobson.
Tisha Campbell Martin

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

Campbell has appeared in films including School Daze (1988), Rooftops (1989), Another 48 Hrs. (1990), Boomerang (1992), and Sprung (1997). She received Independent Spirit Award for Best Supporting Female nomination for her performance in the 1990 comedy film House Party, and later starred in its two sequels; House Party 2 (1991), and House Party 3 (1994).

On television, Campbell starred as Gina Waters-Payne in the Fox comedy series Martin from 1992 to 1997 and as Janet "Jay" Marie Johnson-Kyle in the ABC comedy series My Wife and Kids (2001–2005), for which she received NAACP Image Award for Outstanding Actress in a Comedy Series. She later had regular roles on Rita Rocks (Lifetime, 2008–2009), The Protector (Lifetime, 2011), and Dr. Ken (ABC, 2015–2017)

Campbell's first television appearance was at the age of six, in an episode in 1974 of the PBS show The Big Blue Marble. As a child, she won many talent shows, going on to appear in such children's programs as Kids Are People Too, Unicorn Tales, and Captain Kangaroo. At age 18, she performed in the musical feature film, Little Shop of Horrors as Chiffon, one of The Supremes like girl group Greek Chorus, along with future Martin co star, Tichina Arnold.

After graduating from the Arts High School in Newark, she moved to Hollywood, where she became a star on the short lived NBC musical comedy-drama series, Rags to Riches (1987–88). She later starred in the musical comedy drama film School Daze as Jane Toussaint, directed by Spike Lee.

In 1989, Campbell costarred in the crime film Rooftops, and the following year starred alongside Eddie Murphy in the action comedy Another 48 Hrs.. She later appeared in an supporting role in the 1992 romantic comedy Boomerang starring Murphy. Her most notable film credit is 1990 comedy House Party for which she received Independent Spirit Award for Best Supporting Female nomination. She later co starred in its two sequels; House Party 2 (1991), and House Party 3 (1994). In 1997, she received her star billed role in the Trimark Pictures' comedy film Sprung. She later had the leading role in the independent drama film The Last Place on Earth (2002), and has appeared in sex comedy film Zack and Miri Make a Porno (2008) playing Craig Robinson's character wife.

In 1992, Campbell was cast as Regina "Gina" Waters-Payne in the Fox comedy series Martin. She left the show in April 1997, after settling the lawsuit against Martin Lawrence of sexual harassment. The following year, she starred opposite Diahann Carroll in the Hallmark Hall of Fame film The Sweetest Gift (1998). Campbell returned to television in 2001, starring opposite Damon Wayans in the ABC comedy series My Wife and Kids. The series ran for five seasons, until 2005. In 2003, she won NAACP Image Award for Outstanding Actress in a Comedy Series for her role.

After My Wife and Kids, Campbell had the recurring role on Everybody Hates Chris, and was regular in the Lifetime comedy series Rita Rocks (2008–09). In 2011, she starred opposite Ally Walker in the Lifetime police drama The Protector. The series was canceled after a single season. In September 2015, she was cast in the ABC sitcom Dr. Ken, starring Ken Jeong The series was cancelled after two seasons in 2017. In the beginning of 2018, she played mother in the Lifetime The Simone Biles Story: Courage to Soar . Later in 2018, Campbell went to star on the ABC drama pilot The Holmes Sisters about the lives of five African-American sisters, all officers in the NYPD. It was produced by Regina King and Robin Roberts.


In 1992, Campbell released her debut album, Tisha, which was a moderate success, selling 40,000 copies. Two singles received minor airplay on the R&B stations: "Push", which was co written and produced by Campbell's' friend, Vanilla Ice, and "Love Me Down". Campbell contributed vocals for the soundtrack of the 1997 film, Sprung, in which she starred, singing a cover version of "Don't Ask My Neighbor" with her Martin costar Tichina Arnold.

She appeared in several music videos in the 1990s and 2000s, including two for Will Smith ("Will 2K" and "Wild Wild West") and one for Toni Braxton ("You're Makin' Me High"). In 2012, Campbell starred in Mindless Behavior's music video for "Hello".

On September 21, 2015, she released the single, "Steel Here". On February 24, 2016, Campbell released the single, "Lazy Bitch", as well as an accompanying video, where she featured her friend, Tasha Smith. On February 2, 2018, Campbell released the single, "I Don't Wanna Be Alone Tonight".
Tom Arnold
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is an American actor and comedian. He is best known for starring alongside Arnold Schwarzenegger in True Lies (1994), earning a nomination for the MTV Movie Award for Best Comedic Performance.

Arnold has appeared in many more indie and Hollywood films, including Nine Months (1995), The Stupids (1996), McHale's Navy (1997), Animal Factory(2000), Cradle 2 the Grave (2003), Mr. 3000 (2004), Happy Endings (2005), The Great Buck Howard (2008), and Madea's Witness Protection (2011). He was also the host of The Best Damn Sports Show Period for four years.

In the early 1980s, Arnold had a prop-based comedy routine called "Tom Arnold and the Goldfish Review." Roseanne Barrbrought him in as a writer for her television sitcom, Roseanne. He married her in 1990, after she divorced her first husband. Arnold wrote himself into the show as the character "Arnie Thomas" (a play on his name). The couple's marriage attracted media and especially tabloid attention due to their sometimes outrageous behavior. In 1992, Arnold starred in his own sitcom, The Jackie Thomas Show. Airing after Roseanne on ABC, the show lasted only 18 episodes.

In 1993, Arnold and Barr bought a house together in Arnold's hometown of Eldon, Iowa and opened a restaurant, 'Roseanne and Tom's Big Food Diner' nearby. (The diner served loosemeat sandwiches similar to the specialty of the fictional Lanford Lunch Box on Roseanne, which in turn was based on the real-life Canteen Lunch in the Alley in Ottumwa.) Both appeared in the 1993 movie The Woman Who Loved Elvis, filmed in Ottumwa. Arnold and Barr divorced in 1994, and their restaurant closed in 1995.

In Nov. 2000, Arnold played a role on Baywatch Hawaii Season 2 in episode 8 (The Cage).

In a late-1990s interview on radio's Howard Stern Show, Arnold admitted that his share of his and Barr's estate amounted to "over $20,000,000", including a percentage of the Roseanne ABC-TV series, but would not elaborate, citing a confidentiality clause. In 1994, Arnold appeared as the sidekick to Arnold Schwarzenegger's character in the James Cameron feature film True Lies. From 2001 through 2005, he was one of the hosts of The Best Damn Sports Show Period. He provided the voice for the Arby's "Oven Mitt" character in television commercials for the fast-food chain.

Arnold had his first romantic leading man part in the 2005 movie Happy Endings. That same year, Arnold starred in The Kid & I. From 2008–11, he hosted the CMT show My Big Redneck Wedding. He hosted CMT's The Biggest Redneck Wedding Ever in 2008, in which he served as the wedding planner, created a wedding that exceeded the dreams of a couple who wanted to be married in a mud bog, and performed the actual ceremony. CMT also made three series of "My Big Redneck Vacation" presented by Arnold and featuring the Clampet Family from Shreveport Louisiana
Valerie Kairys
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Valerie Kairys Venet aka Valerie Kairys is best known for her 1960’s appearances in the NBC TV program (entire run) "The Monkees" and the ABC-TV show "Batman" for 2 episodes: "The Catwoman Goeth" & "The Sandman Cometh" as 'Kitty.

Then known as Valerie Kairys, she was discovered by Michael McLean, Casting Director at 20th Century Fox Film and Television. Michael – who had recently worked with Director Richard Wise to cast The Sound of Music--discovered the seventeen year old Valerie at the reception desk of Ripps Opticians in Los Angeles, asking her, “Have you ever thought about being in the movies?

Her first appearances were in two 1964 films, "Your Cheatin Heart-The Hank Williams Story", directed by Gene Nelson and starring George Hamilton and Susan Oliver, followed by work on "Hush, Hush, Sweet Charlotte", directed and produced by Robert Aldrich, and starring Bette Davis, Olivia de Havilland, Joseph Cotten, Agnes Moorehead and Mary Astor . Next came the 1966 release “Three on a Couch”, directed by and starring Jerry Lewis with Janet Leigh, Mary Ann Mobley and Leslie Parrish.

Starting with cameo roles, she quickly moved to guest star and co-star appearances. Valerie appears in a role created for her by writer Dave Evans in “Your Friendly Neighborhood Kidnappers,” directed by James Frawley. In “Monkees a la Mode,” Valerie co-stars as Toby Willis, in an episode written by Gerald Gardner and Dee Caruso, directed by Alex Singer.

"I was very young during the days of the Monkees, and Mike, Micky, Peter and Davy were my big brothers" Valerie says. "One day, they all drove to my apartment in the valley in the Monkeemobile to surprise me. They were so good to me, and to this day I love them-they remain what they always have been, my four big brothers".

Valerie concurrently appeared as a special guest in two episodes in ABC-TV’s classic series, Batman, in the role of “Kitty”, Catwoman’s hench-kitten. She appeared alongside Adam West, Burt Ward, and Julie Newmar in the episodes, “The Sandman Cometh” and “The Catwoman Goeth” which originally aired in December 1966. “The Catwoman Goeth” featured a cameo appearance by a young James Brolin. The episodes were directed by George Waggner.

As The Monkees series was ending, director Richard Sarafian cast Valerie in 1968’s "Shadow on the Land", alongside Jackie Cooper, John Forsythe and Gene Hackman. The film is noteworthy as the very first network television Movie of the Week. She followed that up with work on 1969’s "Easy Rider" with Dennis Hopper and Peter Fonda, Directed by Dennis Hopper; 1970’s Myra Breckinridge with Raquel Welch, Mae West, John Huston, John Carradine and a then unknown Farrah Fawcett, Directed by Michael Sarne; and 1971’s "Vanishing Point" with Barry Newman and Dean Jagger, once again directed by Richard Sarafian.

Valerie concurrently appeared as a special guest in two episodes in ABC-TV’s classic series, Batman, in the role of “Kitty”, Catwoman’s hench-kitten. She appeared alongside Adam West, Burt Ward, and Julie Newmar in the episodes, “The Sandman Cometh” and “The Catwoman Goeth” which originally aired in December 1966. “The Catwoman Goeth” featured a cameo appearance by a young James Brolin. The episodes were directed by George Waggner.

Valerie took time away from acting, but kept the creative arts in the family when she married legendary record company executive Nick Venet. Nick's history includes a long stint as A & R Director at Capitol, where he signed the Beach Boys, and a similar position at United Artists Records. Nick produced Lou Rawls, Sam Cooke, Glen Campbell, Bobby Darin, The Beach Boys of course, and a host of others. Valerie met the gifted record producer at a session, and they were married in 1970. " Nick was incredibly smart and creative, and that was the type of person I was drawn to. There were always actors, musicians and artists from all walks of life in Topanga Canyon, where we made our home, so in many ways it was like I never left; I just wasn't on the set every day"

The exception to Valerie’s family break was 1979’s "Like Normal People", a film for television directed by Harvey Hart. Valerie appeared alongside Shaun Cassidy, Linda Purl and James Keach in a moving story about the developmentally disabled.

In recent years, Valerie has resumed her acting career, guest starring in 2013’s "Young Guns" directed by Haran Sivakumar; and 2015’s "The Dazzling Darling Sisters", directed by Brian E Bennett. She had a substantive role in 2016’s "Tourbillon", written and directed by Gene Ivery. Tourbillon was featured at the Aberdeen Film Festival, the Mosiac World Film festival, and Sci-Fi London. Val has some intense scenes with Chris Petrovski, a regular in the cast of CBS-TV's "Madame Secretary."

The year 2016 was the 50th anniversary of the Monkees, and the show was celebrated with a beautifully remastered DVD set. Valerie was delighted to be asked to participate in the commentary, with fresh and funny memories that illuminate the making of the ground breaking show. "It was great to see Mike, Micky and Peter as well" Valerie says. "They did a fantastic job on tour, but I never doubted that they would. There is just so much talent among them."

Valerie remains busy in 2017 with stage appearances at events talking about the Laurel Canyon music scene of the 60’s and early 70’s, which she was part of alongside The Monkees and her late husband, Nick.

Victor Brandt
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Victor Brandt is best known for his portrayal in over 100 TV and movie roles. He has appeared as an actor in several classic shows such as Star Trek: The Original Series, As Tongo Rad in "The Way to Eden" and Watson in "Elaan Of Troyius." Mission Impossible and T. J. Hooker. He has provided voices for various shows such as Superman: The Animated Series, Master Pakku in Avatar: The Last Airbender, as Rupert Thorne in The Batman animated series, and as General Crozier in Metalocalypse.

Walter Koenig
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You know Walter Koenig for playing Chekov on Star Trek, and Alfred Bester in Babylon 5. Besides this two continuing roles, Walter has been a familiar face on television for five decades, with roles on prime-time network series such as Gene Roddenberry’s The Lieutenant, The Alfred Hitchcock Hour, Mr. Novak, Ben Casey, Gidget, I Spy, Mannix, Medical Center, The Virginian, Ironside, The Starlost, Diagnosis: Murder, and Columbo (with guest star William Shatner), among many others..

Walter’s screenwriting credits include Land of the Lost, The Powers of Matthew Star, the 2007 film InAlienable, and Star Trek: The Animated Series.

Walter’s new book is Beaming Up and Getting Off: Life Before and Beyond Star Trek (Jacobs/Brown Press, 2020). And you can be sure Walter's new book includes stories of a life in Star Trek, too!
Yancy Butler
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is an American television and movie actress. As an actress, she is best known for her role as Det. Sara "Pez" Pezzini on the TNT supernatural drama Witchblade.

Butler's first major role was in the television series Mann & Machine in 1992, in which she played an android police officer partnered with a human detective. The series was set in Los Angeles in the near future. The series was co-created by Dick Wolf, of Law & Order fame. A year later, she starred in her second series, South Beach also for Dick Wolf, in which she played a con artist and thief who made a deal with the federal government: in exchange for their wiping of her criminal record, she performs certain tasks for them. Seven episodes of this series were produced, but only six were broadcast.

While Butler's first appearance was a small role as a small girl in a 1979 slasher film Savage Weekend, her next film appearance was the starring role in John Woo's 1993 film, Hard Target, featuring Jean-Claude Van Damme. She then starred in the 1994 film Drop Zone, featuring Wesley Snipes. In 1995, she starred as Corinne the dancer in the film Let It Be Me. Butler was cast as a series regular in the television series Brooklyn South playing Anne-Marie Kersey, a Brooklyn policewoman, which ran for a full season in 1997-1998.

Butler starred in the made-for-television film Witchblade (2000) and the subsequent television series, based on an adaptation from the comic book (also titled Witchblade), which ran for two seasons on the Turner Network Television network (TNT) for a total of 23 episodes. The series has a "cult television" following, and was ranked seventh in the Top 10 Basic Cable Dramas for 2002 (Multichannel News, February 24, 2003). The show's cancellation was announced after the second season in September 2002

In 2005, Yancy starred in the film Bloodlines, alongside Lou Diamond Phillips.

In 2006, Butler starred in the American movie Striking Range. and in 2007, she appeared in thirteen episodes of the television soap opera As The World Turns, as character "Ava Jenkins.

Yancy has been confirmed to appear in Tales of the Ancient Empire the follow-up to The Sword and the Sorcerer.Butler appeared in a small role in another comic book adaptation, the film version of Kick-Ass, based on the Marvel/Icon Comics series by Mark Millar and John Romita, Jr.
Michael Cole

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an American actor. His career includes a leading role as Pete Cochran on the television crime drama The Mod Squad, which ran 1968 to 1973.

Cole has appeared in numerous films and TV shows, beginning in 1961 with a role in the film drama, Forbid Them Not. Other film credits include the role of Mark in the 1966 science fiction film, The Bubble, later re-titled Fantastic Invasion of Planet Earth, as Alan Miller in The Last Child (1971), which was nominated for a Golden Globe Award, and as Cliff Norris in Beg, Borrow or Steal (1973). He did a great deal of stage work after The Mod Squad went off the air, such as Cat On A Hot Tin Roof.

Cole has also appeared on Gunsmoke, in 1966, as Kipp. During the '70s, he had many guest appearances on Wonder Woman, The Love Boat, CHiPs, and so forth. In the 1980s and 1990s, he worked on a piece for HBO called Nickel Mountain. He also worked on shows such as Murder, She Wrote, Fantasy Island, and Diagnosis Murder. Later, Cole appeared in Stephen King's two-part made-for-TV movie It, which aired in 1990, as the older version of the disturbed Henry Bowers. In 1991, he joined the cast of ABC's General Hospital in the role of Harlan Barrett.

But it was his role as Pete Cochran, a troubled youth turned crime fighter in The Mod Squad (1968–1973), that made Cole an international celebrity. Cole's boyish good looks and brooding, deep-voiced personality meshed perfectly with his character's backstory—a ne'er-do-well son of wealthy parents who had evicted him from their home after he had stolen a car. Produced by Aaron Spelling and Danny Thomas, The Mod Squad resonated with counterculture-era viewers and ran for five seasons, during which a total of 123 episodes were produced.

According to, Cole originally balked at the part of Peter Cochran when he realized he would be playing an undercover cop, saying, "I'm not going to take the part of a guy who finks on his friends!" He changed his mind, however, when he read the script and gathered the show's potential appeal.

Cole is also known for an embarrassing incident in 1973 which was broadcast live on Australian television during the annual TV Week Logie awards. Stepping on stage to accept an award, Cole – described in subsequent news articles as either drunk or "in a tired and emotional state"– gave a barely coherent "thank you" speech that ended with the actor saying, "Oh, shit." This was the first time this profanity had been heard on Australian television.

Cole went through treatment in the Betty Ford Clinic in the early 1990s to bring a drinking problem into remission.

Cole continues to act in various film and television projects, and played the character Charles Hadley in a 2006 episode of the NBC television series ER. Cole most recently made an appearance in the 2007 thriller Mr. Brooks as the attorney for Demi Moore's character of Atwood.
John Davidson

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an American actor, singer, and game-show host known for hosting That's Incredible!, Time Machine, and Hollywood Squares in the 1980s, and a revival of The $100,000 Pyramid in 1991.

Davidson went on to work in various television roles, including sitcoms, game shows, variety shows, and talk shows. He is a protĂ©gĂ© of television producer Robert James "Bob" Banner Jr., and as a tribute to his mentor, he ran a summer camp for would-be performers for two summers in the 1970s.As the 1980s began, he became well known for hosting, alongside Fran Tarkenton and Cathy Lee Crosby, That's Incredible! (1980–84), a human-interest/stunt-themed series whose creation, by Alan Landsburg, followed in the tradition of the 1950s television show You Asked for It.

Davidson made his film debut in The Happiest Millionaire, released in 1967, alongside Lesley Ann Warren and Fred MacMurray. The next year saw Warren and Davidson co-star again in The One and Only, Genuine, Original Family Band. In 1969, Davidson was the mystery guest on What's My Line? with host, Wally Bruner at the time. Davidson's Career was managed by Alan Bernard former manager of Andy Williams and one of the B’s from BNB the largest personal management firm in the 1970s.

During an appearance on the game show Scrabble in 1987, he told the national television audience that he appeared as an underwear model in the 1959 Sears catalogue; he would have been 17 at the time. He made his Broadway debut in the 1964 production of Foxy, which starred Bert Lahr. He also appeared in State Fair in 1996.

He was a member of the regular repertory company on the short-lived CBS variety show The Entertainers (1964–65). He made more than a hundred appearances on the original Hollywood Squares during its 1966–81 run. He was a regular player on many anthology and variety series of the 1970s–80s, including The Ed Sullivan Show, The Sonny & Cher Comedy Hour, Love American Style, The Love Boat, Fantasy Island, and Spenser: For Hire.

Davidson made numerous appearances on the original Hollywood Squares, from the game show's 1966 premiere to its 1981 cancellation, and he was there known for his long-winded bluffs. None of the comparatively minor celebrities who were guests of producers Merrill Heatter and Robert "Bob" Quigley were more convincing at getting contestants to believe his (often ridiculous) answers to questions the program's "Square-Master," or host, entertainer Peter Marshall, posed. Most times, Marshall could barely conceal a grin as Davidson started in on some far-fetched but plausible explanations for his answers, often prefaced with something to the effect of: "I just read about it in the New England Journal of Medicine, it was a fascinating study, and it said that.... Davidson sold these preposterous stories with such sincerity that contestants were often duped more than once in the same show.

In 1973 and 1974, he starred alongside Sally Field on the situation comedy The Girl with Something Extra. (The "something extra" Field's character had was psychic powers.) In 1974 he guest-starred on the television series The Streets of San Francisco, in the episode "Mask of Death," portraying a cross-dressing lounge singer who murders his/her fans. In the episode, Davidson sings in drag while impersonating such notables as Carol Channing, singing "Diamonds are a Girl's Best Friend." Also in 1974, the singer posed near-nude (with a strategically placed towel) for the magazine Cosmopolitan.

In 1977 Davidson was present at the Beverly Hills Supper Club fire in Southgate, Kentucky. He was expected to appear onstage as the headline act the evening the fire broke out, killing 165. Davidson helped others escape before fleeing through a back door. Davidson's then–music director, Douglas Herro, was among the victims.Davidson was not injured and later participated in a charity concert to raise funds for the families of fire victims.

In the late 1970s the actor became one of four regular guest hosts (along with Joey Bishop, McLean Stevenson, and Joan Rivers) on The Tonight Show Starring Johnny Carson, and hosted the show 87 times. In the early 1980s he hosted his own talk show, produced by Westinghouse Broadcasting/Group W, after it canceled The Mike Douglas Show. Davidson's show aired daily in syndication from 1980 to 1982. In 1985 he hosted the NBC daytime game show Time Machine.

Davidson worked with real estate promoter Dave Del Dotto’s paid programs during the late 1980s and early 1990s, which were notable for taking place in outdoor, scenic settings (such as Hawaii), and for having the actor as host. These "infomercials," as they have come to be called, often appeared on late night television and were a staple for years on many cable channels till the FCC filed a complaint against Del Dotto in 1995, alleging that in his paid programs, Del Dotto had "made false and unsubstantiated representations."

Davidson also hosted a revival of Hollywood Squares, whose announcer, Shadoe Stevens, in time also became a regular "square," which ran from 1986 to 1989. In addition, he hosted a 170-episode revival of The $100,000 Pyramid in 1991. Davidson also appeared as a featured guest on the Carpenters's television specials Space Encounters (1977) and Music! Music! Music! (1980).

Terry Moore

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Moore worked in radio in the 1940s, most memorably as Bumps Smith on The Smiths of Hollywood.

Most of her films were B-pictures, but several were box office hits, including Mighty Joe Young (1949), Come Back, Little Sheba (1952) (for which she was nominated for an Academy Award for Best Supporting Actress), and Peyton Place (1957). She appeared on the cover of Life magazine for July 6, 1953, as "Hollywood's sexy tomboy".

In 1962 she appeared as a rancher's daughter in the NBC Western drama Empire, opposite Richard Egan and Ryan O'Neal. Moore has worked steadily throughout her career, usually in minor roles in small films. She appeared on the NBC interview program Here's Hollywood.

Terry Moore also has a star on Hollywood Walk of Fame at 7080 Hollywood Blvd.
Angela Cartwright

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artist, actress, author, photographer, curator, collaborator, instructor, traveler, wife, mother, and grandmother, not always in that order. Born in Cheshire, England Angela moved with her family to Los Angeles, California and began her acting career at the age of three playing Paul Newman’s daughter in the movie Somebody Up There Likes Me.

At the tender age of four Angela was cast to play Linda Williams, Danny's daughter, on the hit television series The Danny Thomas Show.

Angela was then cast as Brigitta von Trapp in the legendary film The Sound of Music. Shortly after, she was offered the role of Penny Robinson on the iconic television show, Lost in Space. Angela has guest starred in numerous television shows, commercials and movies over her six decades in show business. She married in 1976, raised two children and is a Grandmother of three.

As an author, Angela’s award-winning coffee table book Styling the Stars: Lost Treasures from the Twentieth Century Fox Archive offers never before seen photographs and a behind the scenes exclusive glimpse inside Hollywood’s Golden Era. The book is now available in paperback.

Continuing to pursue her passion for art and photography, Angela's art is collected around the world. Her books, Mixed Emulsions, In This House and In This Garden, explore her original hand-painted photography and her unique altered art techniques. Angela also conceived and collaborated on The Sound of Music Family Scrapbook.

Angela has pioneered and produced a clothing and jewelry line, Angela Cartwright Studio, which incorporates her hand painted art.ography images on art.wear and accessories. Angela also leads a unique tour to Salzburg, Austria where she shares her Sound of Music behind the scenes experiences and memories while visiting the beautiful Austrian locations.

Angela and her Lost In Space co-star Bill Mumy collaborated on a pictorial memoir, Lost (and Found) In Space, which offers photographs and personal tales while filming the show for three years. On Purpose, a fantasy adventure novel Angela wrote with Bill is now available.

Bill Mumy

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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 (1994ñ€“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.
Robert Wagner

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an American actor of stage, screen, and television, best known for starring in the television shows It Takes a Thief (1968–70), Switch (1975–78), and Hart to Hart (1979–84). He also had a recurring role as Teddy Leopold on the TV sitcom Two and a Half Men and has a recurring role as Anthony DiNozzo Sr. on the police procedural NCIS.

In movies, Wagner is known for his role as Number Two in the Austin Powerstrilogy of films (1997, 1999, 2002), as well as for A Kiss Before Dying, The Pink Panther, Harper, The Towering Inferno and many more.

Wagner's autobiography, Pieces of My Heart: A Life, written with author Scott Eyman, was published on September 23, 2008.

Wagner first gained significant attention with a small but showy part as a shell-shocked soldier in With a Song in My Heart(1952), starring Susan Hayward as Jane Froman.

Fox started to give Wagner better roles. He was the romantic male lead in Stars and Stripes Forever (1952), a biopic about John Philip Sousa starring Clifton Webb. He supported James Cagney and Dan Dailey in John Ford's version of What Price Glory (1952) and supported Webb again in Titanic (1953). He was in a minor Western, The Silver Whip (1953) with Rory Calhoun

He supported Robert Mitchum in a Korean War movie, The Hunters (1958), and appeared with a number of Fox contractees in a World War Two drama, In Love and War (1958); the latter was a hit.

After a cameo in Mardi Gras (1958), Wagner supported Bing Crosby and Debbie Reynolds in Say One for Me(1959).

Back in Hollywood, Wagner had a good support role in another hit, Harper (1966), starring Paul Newman In 1967, Lew Wasserman of Universal convinced Wagner to make his television series debut in It Takes a Thief (1968–70). While the success of The Pink Panther and Harper began Wagner's comeback, the successful two-and-a-half seasons of his first TV series completed it. In this series, he acted with Fred Astaire, who played his father. Wagner was a longtime friend of Astaire, having gone to school with Astaire's eldest son, Peter. Wagner's performance would earn him an Emmy nomination for Best TV Actor

During the making of the series he made a film for Universal, the comedy Don't Just Stand There! (1968) with Mary Tyler Moore. It was not a success. More popular was Winning (1969), a racing car drama where Wagner supported Paul Newman and Joanne Woodward. He also guest starred in The Name of the Game (1970)

Wagner's friend and agent Albert Broccoli suggested that he audition to play James Bond, but he decided it was not right for him.

Wagner appeared in a pilot for a series that did not eventuate, City Beneath the Sea (1971). The following year he produced and cast himself opposite Bette Davis in the television movie Madame Sin, which was released in foreign markets as a feature film

He was a regular in the BBC/Universal World War II prisoner-of-war drama Colditz (1972–74) for much of its run. He reunited with McQueen, along with Paul Newman and Faye Dunaway, in the disaster film The Towering Inferno released in the same year. It was a massive hit.

By the mid-1970s, Wagner's television career was at its peak with the television series Switch (1975–78) opposite Eddie Albert, after re-signing a contract with Universal Studios in 1974. Before Switch, Albert was a childhood hero of Wagner, after he watched the movie Brother Rat along with a few others. The friendship started in the early 1960s, where he also co-starred in a couple of Albert's movies.

In partial payment for starring together in the Aaron Spelling and Leonard Goldberg production of the TV movie The Affair, Wagner and Natalie Wood were given a share in three TV series that the producers were developing for ABC Only one reached the screen, the very successful TV series Charlie's Angels, for which Wagner and Wood had a 50% share.

Wagner and Wood acted with Laurence Olivier in Cat on a Hot Tin Roof (1976), as part of Olivier's television series Laurence Olivier Presents.

Wagner had a small role in some all-star Universal films, Midway (1976) and The Concorde ... Airport '79 (1979).

Wagner's third successful series was Hart to Hart, which co-starred Stefanie Powers and ran from 1979 to 1984. No one else was seriously considered for the role; George Hamilton had a high profile at the time and was suggested but producer Aaron Spelling said that if he was cast "the audience will resent him as Hart for being that rich. But no one will begrudge RJ [Wagner] a nickel.

During the series run Wagner reprised his old Pink Panther role in Curse of the Pink Panther (1983).

Wagner's film career received a boost after his role in the Austin Powers series of spy spoofs starring Mike Myers. Wagner played Dr. Evil's henchman Number 2 in all three films: Austin Powers: International Man of Mystery (1997), Austin Powers: The Spy Who Shagged Me (1999) and Austin Powers in Goldmember (2002).

He also had small roles in Wild Things (1998), Crazy in Alabama (1999)

Wagner has guest-starred in ten episodes of NCIS as Anthony DiNozzo Sr., the father of Anthony DiNozzo Jr., played by Michael Weatherly. Wagner was set to star as Charlie in the 2011 remake of Charlie's Angels, but due to scheduling conflicts, had to exit the project.
Stefanie Powers

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Is an American actress best known for her role as Jennifer Hart in the 1980s television series Hart to Hart.

Powers appeared in several motion pictures in the early 1960s in secondary roles such as the thriller Experiment in Terror with Glenn Ford and Lee Remick, the comedy If a Man Answers with Sandra Dee and Bobby Darin, and as the daughter of John Wayne in the lighthearted comedy-Western McLintock! (1963). She played a schoolgirl in Tammy Tell Me True (1961) and the police chief's daughter Bunny in the romantic comedy Palm Springs Weekend (1963). She was also in the 1962 hospital melodrama The Interns and its sequel The New Interns in 1964. In 1965, Powers had a more substantial role playing opposite veteran actress Tallulah Bankhead in the Hammer horror film Die! Die! My Darling (originally released in England as Fanatic). Her early television work included Route 66 and Bonanza (both in 1963).

In 1966, her ""tempestuous"" good looks led to a starring role as April Dancer in the short-lived NBC television spy thriller series The Girl from U.N.C.L.E.. This was a spin-off of the popular The Man from U.N.C.L.E.. Powers' linguistic skills, dance training, and interest in bullfighting were written into several episodes of the series. She also learned how to fence for a five-minute fight sequence with sabers.

Shortly after the series' debut, she was featured on the cover of TV Guide (Dec. 31, 1966–Jan. 6, 1967). The article mentions her ""117-pound frame is kept supple with 11 minutes of Royal Canadian Air Force exercises every morning."" It also noted: ""Unlike her fellow U.N.C.L.E. agents, the ladylike April is not required to kill the bad guys. Her feminine charms serve as the bait, while her partner Noel Harrison provides the fireworks."" Dancer was written as a demure, passive figure instead of an action heroine like The Avengers' Emma Peel. e on self-parody and camp humor instead of dramatic action and suspense was not a success. The series lasted for only one season (29 one-hour episodes) airing from September 16, 1966 to April 11, 1967.

In 1967, she was in the film Warning Shot with David Janssen. Her 1970s began with two Disney films, The Boatniks (1970) and Herbie Rides Again (sequel to The Love Bug).

She was a guest star on the Robert Wagner series It Takes a Thief in 1970. The two would go on to co-star in the popular Hart to Hart series nine years later.

Prior to the Hart to Hart success, she starred in The Feather and Father Gang as Toni ""Feather"" Danton, a successful lawyer. Her father, Harry Danton, was a smooth-talking ex-con man played by Harold Gould. It ran for 13 episodes. Guest roles on other popular TV shows include: McCloud (1971), The Mod Squad (1972), Kung Fu (1974), The Rockford Files (1975), The Six Million Dollar Man and The Bionic Woman (1976), and McMillan & Wife (1977). These shows were the ones that Powers appeared, long after she signed a contract with Universal Studios in 1970, coincidentally, her longtime friend and Hart to Hart series' star, Wagner, signed up a contract with Universal, but did not guest-star on more shows than Powers did.

Her role as stripper Dottie Del Mar in 1979's Escape to Athena with Roger Moore turned out to be Powers' last theatrical film to date.

She became widely known as a television star for her role opposite old friend Wagner as a pair of amateur sleuths in the 1979-1984 series Hart to Hart for which she received two Emmy and five Golden Globe Award Best Television Actress nominations. In the 1990s she and Wagner reunited to make eight Hart to Hart made-for-TV two-hour movies.
Willie Garson

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Rarely at a loss for work, Garson has appeared in over 300 episodes of television and more than 70 films. Best known for his long runs on television, as Mozzie on "WHITE COLLAR", Stanford Blatch on "SEX AND THE CITY", and Henry Coffield on "NYPD BLUE". He currently appears as the grifter with a heart of gold Gerard Hirsch on "HAWAII 5-0".

Born in New Jersey, he started training at The Actors Institute In New York, before majoring in Psychology and Theater at Wesleyan University in Connecticut. After graduation, he quickly started landing guest roles on shows such as CHEERS, FAMILY TIES, THIRTYSOMETHING, LA LAW, as well as continually recurring on a wide array of shows including X-FILES, TWIN PEAKS, TWO & A HALF MEN, STARGATE, PUSHING DAISIES, THE PRACTICE, ALLY MCBEAL, etc etc etc. His favorite longform on TV was Dr. Kreutz for Steven Spielberg in the acclaimed miniseries TAKEN. Garson also appeared on many episodes of BOY MEETS WORLD, and now GIRL MEETS WORLD.

On the big screen, other than reprising his SEX & THE CITY role for two features, he has collaborated with the Farrely Brothers on 3 films, SOMETHING ABOUT MARY, KINGPIN, and FEVER PITCH, as well as appearing in SOAPDISH, GROUNDHOG DAY, MARS ATTACKS, THE ROCK, BEING JOHN MALKOVITCH, and many others. He has often been used by such varied directors as Spike Jonze, Michael Bay, the late great Mike Nichols, and Ron Shelton. Next up is FEED, touching on a subject he is very proud to be a part of. Upcoming films include WALK TO VEGAS, and MAGIC CAMP.

As a director, Garson has directed episodes of WHITE COLLAR and GIRL MEETS WORLD, and, with Warner Brothers, has 2 TV shows in development as producer/creator.

Garson continues to perform with various bi-coastal theater companies such as Naked Angles, Manhattan Theater Club, The Roundabout Theater, and The Geffen. He is also very involved with many charities, including AMFAR, Camp Joslin for Diabetes, Doctors Without Borders, Habitat for Humanity, and especially The Alliance for Childrens Rights, which facilitates adoptions in LA County----this has a special place in the Garson family, as Willie adopted his son Nathen in Los Angeles in 2010, and has twice served as National Spokesman for National Adoption Day.

Aside from acting, Garson is known as a world-class poker player, having been nicknamed "Evil Willie" on the first episode of CELEBRITY POKER SHOWDOWN, and continues to play in tournaments all over the world, both for charity, and through the WORLD POKER TOUR.