Nicole Ari Parker (UPDATE)

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Nicole Ari Parker

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Nicole Ari Parker
NicoleAriParkerDec10.jpg

Parker in December 2010
Born Nicole Ari Parker
(1970-10-07) October 7, 1970 (age 46)
Baltimore, Maryland, U.S.
Other names Nikki Kodjoe
Occupation Actress
Years active 1993–present
Spouse(s) Boris Kodjoe (m. 2005)
Children 2

Nicole Ari Parker-Kodjoe (born October 7, 1970), also known as Nikki Kodjoe, is an American actress. She is known for her role as Becky Barnett in the 1997 film Boogie Nights and as the attorney Teri Joseph on the Showtime series Soul Food, which ran from 2000 to 2004. Additionally, Nicole co-starred on the short-lived UPN romantic comedy Second Time Around that lasted for one season and appeared in the 2008 film, Welcome Home Roscoe Jenkins.

Early years[edit]

Parker was born in Baltimore, Maryland. She is the only child of her divorced parents, health care professional Susan Parker and dentist Donald Parker.[1] After briefly attending the Montessori School, Parker entered Roland Park Country School where she stayed through high school.[2] At the age of 17, she won Best Actress in the state of Maryland’s high school competition and then moved to The Washington Ballet Company before applying to the New York University‘s Tisch School of the Arts. She graduated with an acting degree in 1993.[3]

Career[edit]

Early in her career she appeared in several critically acclaimed independent films including The Incredibly True Adventure of Two Girls in Love, Boogie Nights, 200 Cigarettes, and the 1999 Sundance Film Festival winner The Adventures of Sebastian Cole. She starred with her husband, model and actor Boris Kodjoe, in UPN‘s situation comedy Second Time Around.

After a string of odd jobs (including scooping ice cream), bit roles, and low wage work in the theater circuit, Parker was offered her breakthrough role on Soul Food. In Soul Food, she showcased her singing voice in several episodes. Parker also had a guest appearance on CSI: Crime Scene Investigation, playing a singer. She played the role of Stephanie in the movie Divas alongside Khalil Kain. She also had a lead role in the 1998 film Exiled: A Law & Order Movie. She worked alongside Martin Lawrence in two of his films: Blue Streak and Welcome Home Roscoe Jenkins. Parker also opened on Broadway in the play A Streetcar Named Desire, in the role of Blanche DuBois.

Parker was lead actress in the 2013 NBC drama pilot, Secret Lives of Husbands and Wives, and later had a recurring role on Revolution. In 2014, she starred as a series regular in the first season of the TNT crime drama Murder in the First, opposite Taye Diggs and Kathleen Robertson.[4]

Personal life[edit]

Parker eloped with actor Joseph Falasca in March 2001. Their marriage lasted only eight months; they divorced later that year.[citation needed] She married her Soul Food co-star Boris Kodjoe on May 21, 2005, in Gundelfingen, Germany. She gave birth to their first child, a girl, Sophie Tei-Naaki Lee Kodjoe, on March 5, 2005. Sophie has spina bifida, which was diagnosed at birth.[5] Parker gave birth to the couple’s second child, Nicolas Neruda Kodjoe, a boy, on October 31, 2006 in Atlanta, Georgia. The family attends the Cascade United Methodist Church when in Atlanta.[6]

Parker is an active member of the Democratic Party.[7]

Filmography[edit]

Film[edit]

Year Title Role Notes
1993 Other Women’s Children Marcelle
1995 Stonewall Female Draft Officer
1995 The Incredibly True Adventure of Two Girls in Love Evie Roy
1995 Divas Stephanie
1996 Rebound: The Legend of Earl “The Goat” Manigault Wanda
1997 The End of Violence Ade
1997 Subway Stories Sharon Segment: “Honey-Getter”
1997 Boogie Nights Becky Barnett
1998 Spark Nina
1998 The Adventures of Sebastian Cole Jenny
1998 Exiled Georgeanne Taylor
1999 200 Cigarettes Bridget
1999 Mute Love Mavis
1999 Mind Prey Weather Karkinnon
1999 Mirar Mirror Denise Scott
1999 Loving Jezebel Frances
1999 Harlem Aria Clarisse
1999 A Map of the World Sherry
1999 Blue Streak Melissa Green
2000 The Loretta Claiborne Story Christine Claiborne
2000 Dancing in September Tomasina ‘Tommy’ Crawford
2000 Remember the Titans Carol Boone
2002 Brown Sugar Reese Marie Wiggam Ellis
2005 King’s Ransom Angela Drake
2008 Welcome Home, Roscoe Jenkins Lucinda Allen
2009 Black Dynamite Mahogany Black
2009 Imagine That Trish
2009 Pastor Brown Tonya Copeland Brown
2011 35 and Ticking Zenobia
2012 Vipaka Sophie
2014 Repentance Sophie Sanchez
2016 Almost Christmas Sonya Meyers

Television[edit]

Year Title Role Notes
1999–2000 Cosby Rebecca 3 episodes
2002 CSI: Crime Scene Investigation Lillie Iv Episode: “Primum Non Nocere”
2003 The System Linda Evans Series regular (9 episodes)
2004 All of Us Traci Garrison Episode: “Playdate”
2000–2004 Soul Food Teri Joseph Series regular (74 episodes)
2004–2005 Second Time Around Ryan Muse Series regular (13 episodes)
2008 Never Better Allison Pilot
2010 The Deep End Susan Oppenheim Series regular (6 episodes)
2011 Big Mike Grace Peterson Pilot
2013 Secret Lives of Husbands and Wives Paula Pilot
2013 Real Husbands of Hollywood Herself 5 episodes
2013 Revolution Justine Allenford 8 episodes
2014 Murder in the First Jacqueline Perez Series regular (9 episodes)
2015 The Boris & Nicole Show Herself/Co-host 25 episodes
2015–2016 Rosewood Kat Crawford[8] Recurring role
2017 Time After Time Vanessa Recurring role

Accolades[edit]

Awards and nominations for acting
Year Association Category Work Result
1998 Screen Actors Guild Outstanding Cast in a Motion Picture Boogie Nights Nominated
2001 Image Awards Outstanding Supporting Actress in a Motion Picture Remember the Titans Nominated
2001 Outstanding Actress in a Drama Series Soul Food Nominated
2002 Outstanding Actress in a Drama Series Soul Food Nominated
2003 Outstanding Supporting Actress in a Motion Picture Brown Sugar Nominated
2003 Outstanding Actress in a Drama Series Soul Food Nominated
2004 Outstanding Actress in a Drama Series Soul Food Nominated
2005 Outstanding Actress in a Drama Series Soul Food Nominated

Génesis Rodríguez

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Génesis Rodríguez

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Génesis Rodríguez
Genesis Rodriguez for Complex Magazine.jpg

Genesis Rodriguez in a photoshoot for Complex in 2014
Born Génesis Rodríguez Pérez
(1987-07-29) July 29, 1987 (age 29)
Miami, Florida, U.S
Other names Genny
Occupation Actress
Years active 1994; 2004–present

Génesis Rodríguez Pérez (born July 29, 1987) is an American actress. She is known for her leading roles in Telemundo telenovelas such as Prisionera (2004), Dame Chocolate (2007) and Doña Bárbara (2008–2009). She also played Sarah on Entourage (2010–2011) and has starred in the films Man on a Ledge (2012), Casa de Mi Padre (2012), What to Expect When You’re Expecting (2012), The Last Stand (2013), Tusk (2014) and Run All Night (2015). She provided the voice for Honey Lemon in Big Hero 6 (2014), a role she will reprise in the upcoming TV series (2017).

Early life[edit]

Rodríguez was born July 29, 1987 in Miami, Florida. Her mother, Carolina Pérez, is a Cuban model. Her father, José Luis Rodríguez, is a Venezuelan actor and singer who is also known by the nickname “El Puma”.[1][2] She speaks both English and Spanish fluently. Rodríguez has two half-sisters through her father, telenovela actresses Liliana Rodríguez and Lilibeth (Rodríguez) Morillo. When she was 2½ years old, she entered the Carrollton School of the Sacred Heart in Miami. She participated in school dramatic productions and, at a very young age, decided to pursue an acting career. As a teenager, she studied acting, dance and vocal preparation.

When Rodríguez’s parents observed her determination for the craft, they enrolled her in more intense training programs. She attended summer classes at The Lee Strasberg Theater and Film institutes in New York and studied with well-known acting instruction programs in California.

Career[edit]

Upon returning to Miami, she continued private instruction and obtained a recurring role on the American daytime series Days of Our Lives from November 2005 through January 2006. She was also a repeat special guest on the Bravo TV series Top Chef. In addition to American television, Rodriguez explored Spanish language roles and played dual leads as Rosita Amado and Violeta Hurtado in the primetime series Dame Chocolate, which aired on Telemundo.[3]

In 2012, Rodríguez had a substantial role as the love interest of Will Ferrell in the movie comedy Casa de Mi Padre, a spoof in the style of the Mexican soap operas of the 1970s. She followed that role with an appearance in The Last Stand in 2013, playing villainous FBI Agent Ellen Richards, as well as appearing in the comedy Identity Thief as Marisol. Rodríguez lent her voice to Honey Lemon in the 2014 film Big Hero 6. In February 2017 she started as the main female role in the video of Romeo Santos Heroe Favorito.

Filmography[edit]

Films[edit]

Year Title Role Notes
2012 Man on a Ledge Angie Film debut
2012 Casa de Mi Padre Sonia
2012 What to Expect When You’re Expecting Courtney
2013 The Last Stand Agent Ellen Richards
2013 Identity Thief Marisol
2013 Hours Abigail Hayes
2014 Tusk Ally Leon
2014 Big Hero 6 Honey Lemon Voice only
2015 Run All Night Gabriela Conlon
2016 Yoga Hosers Ms. Wicklund
2016 Moose Jaws Ally Leon
2016 Home TBA Post-production

2016 YOGA HOUSERS MISS WICKLAND

2017 MOOSE JAWS ALLY LEON

2017  DELIRIUM

 

Television[edit]

Year Title Role Notes
1994 El Club de Los Tigritos Dancer
2004 Prisionera Libertad Salvatierra Santos Co-lead role
2007 Dame chocolate Rosa “Rosita” Amado / Violeta Hurtado Lead role
2008–2009 Doña Bárbara Marisela Barquero / Young Bárbara Guaimarán Lead role
2010–2011 Entourage Sarah
  • “Stunted” (Season 7, Episode 1)
  • “Dramedy” (Season 7, Episode 3)
  • “Out with a Bang” (Season 8, Episode 2)
2012 Big Morning Buzz Live Herself “Nicole Richie/Drita D’Avanzo/Genesis Rodriguez/S.W.V.” (Season 3, Episode 31)
2012 Attack of the Show! Herself Episode: “Katrina Law”
2012 Gracias por venir, gracias por estar Herself “Homenaje al Puma Rodríguez” (Season 1, Episode 28)
2013 Conan Herself “The Day the Mime Stood Still” (Season 3, Episode 37)
2013 The Screen Junkies Show Herself “Super Bowl Movie Trailers 2013!” (Season 2, Episode 6)
2013-2015 Made in Hollywood Herself 4 episodes
2013-2014 The Late Late Show with Craig Ferguson Herself
  • “Steven Wright/Genesis Rodriguez” (Season 9, Episode 3)
  • “Morgan Freeman/Genesis Rodriguez” (Season 11, Episode 15)
2014 Reel Junkie Herself Episode: “Tusk”
2017 Big Hero 6 Honey Lemon Voice role, upcoming Disney 😄 series

2017 TIME AFTER TIME (TV SERIES) JANE WALKER

Time After Time (TV series)

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Time After Time (TV series)

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Time After Time
Genre
Based on book by Karl Alexander and film
Developed by Kevin Williamson
Starring
Composer(s) Jeff Russo
Country of origin United States
Original language(s) English
No. of seasons 1
No. of episodes 2 (list of episodes)
Production
Executive producer(s)
Production company(s) Outerbanks Entertainment
Warner Bros. Television
Distributor Warner Bros. Television Distribution
Release
Original network ABC
Original release March 5, 2017[1] – present
External links
Website

Time After Time is an American period drama/science fiction television series broadcast on ABC.[2] The series, developed by Kevin Williamson, is based on the book and the film of the same name and was commissioned on May 12, 2016.[3] The series premiered on March 5, 2017.[4]

Cast[edit]

Episodes[edit]

No. Title Directed by Written by Original air date U.S. viewers
(millions)
1 “Pilot” Marcos Siega Story by : Karl Alexander & Steve Hayes
Teleplay by : Nicholas Meyer
March 5, 2017 (2017-03-05) TBD
H.G. Wells hosts a dinner party in his Victorian England home in 1893. He shows his guests his time machine to which they don’t believe is functional and then police arrive looking for John Stevenson, having learned John is the infamous Jack the Ripper. John escapes in Wells’ time machine but the machine returns because John didn’t have the key. Wells follows him to March 3, 2017. His machine is now in a museum in New York and his appearance is brushed off as a prank. He meets Jane Walker, a woman who works at the museum and ends up spending the night in her apartment after sustaining injuries from a taxi trying to pursue Stevenson. Wells takes Jane three days into the future to prove the existence of time travel to her and while in the future, they discover Jane is John’s third victim. They race back to the present to stop him from killing his second victim. They are successful but Jane is soon abducted by John who wants Wells to give him the key in exchange for her life.
2 “I Will Catch You” Marcos Siega Kevin Williamson March 5, 2017 (2017-03-05) TBD
Wells meets Vanessa Anders, the runner of the museum who reveals that she is his great great granddaughter having known about the time machine because he will visit her when she was in college. Vanessa gives Wells a letter from his future self to prove what she’s saying; he is worried that the reason so little is written on the letter is because something bad is going to happen. Stevenson calls and demands the key be given to him the following afternoon in Central Park. John keeps Jane by threatening to kill a separate hostage. At Central Park, Wells gives John the key but Vanessa’s men ambush John afterward, who escapes before he tells Wells Jane’s location. John takes Jane to the museum where Wells awaits him and gives him the key. John attempts to go to another time but Wells is able to stop him and then John escapes, afterwards calling and threatening to kill someone everyday until Wells gives him the key. John is later at a bar, taking his next victim while a mysterious unknown man takes pictures of him and then returns to an apartment where an entire wall contains information on Wells and John.
3 “Out of Time”[8] Steve Shill Gabrielle Stanton March 12, 2017 (2017-03-12) TBD
4 “Secrets Stolen”[9] Tricia Block Karen Wyscarver & Sanford Golden March 19, 2017 (2017-03-19) TBD

Reception[edit]

Critical response[edit]

The series has received mixed reviews from critics. The review aggregator website Rotten Tomatoes reported a 63% approval rating with an average rating of 5.83/10 based on 16 reviews. The website’s consensus reads, “Time After Time employs its central narrative gimmick to ill effect, leaving a charming cast stranded in a stream of tedious storylines.”[10] Metacritic, which uses a weighted average, assigned a score of 58 out of 100 based on 19 reviews, indicating “mixed or average reviews”.[11]

Ratings[edit]

No. Title Air date Rating/share
(18–49)
Viewers
(millions)
DVR
(18–49)
DVR viewers
(millions)
Total
(18–49)
Total viewers
(millions)
1 Pilot March 5, 2017 TBD TBD TBD TBD TBD TBD
2 I Will Catch You March 5, 2017 TBD TBD TBD TBD TBD TBD
3 Out of Time March 12, 2017 TBD TBD TBD TBD TBD TBD
4 Secrets Stolen March 19, 2017 TBD TBD TBD TBD TBD TBD

Time After Time (1979 film)

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Time After Time (1979 film)

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Time After Time
TimeAfterTime79.jpg

Promotional poster
Directed by Nicholas Meyer
Produced by Herb Jaffe
Screenplay by Nicholas Meyer
Story by Steve Hayes
Based on Time After Time
1979 unpublished novel
by Karl Alexander[1]
Starring Malcolm McDowell
David Warner
Mary Steenburgen
Music by Miklós Rózsa
Cinematography Paul Lohmann
Edited by Donn Cambern
Production
company
Distributed by Warner Bros.
Release date
September 7, 1979
Running time
112 minutes
Country United States
Language English
Box office $13,000,000[2]

Time After Time is a 1979 American Metrocolor science fiction film starring Malcolm McDowell, David Warner, and Mary Steenburgen filmed in Panavision. It was the directing debut of screenwriter Nicholas Meyer, whose screenplay is based on the premise from Karl Alexander‘s novel of the same name (which was unfinished at the time) and a story by Alexander and Steve Hayes.

The film concerns British author H. G. Wells and his fictional use of a time machine to pursue Jack the Ripper into the 20th century.

Plot[edit]

In 1893 London, popular writer Herbert George Wells (Malcolm McDowell) displays a time machine to his skeptical dinner guests. After he explains how it works (including a “non-return key” that keeps the machine at the traveler’s destination and a “vaporizing equalizer” that keeps the traveler and machine on equal terms), police constables arrive at the house searching for Jack the Ripper. A bag with blood-stained gloves belonging to one of Herbert’s friends, a surgeon named John Leslie Stevenson (David Warner), leads them to conclude that Stevenson might be the infamous killer. Wells races to his laboratory, but the time machine is gone.

Stevenson has escaped to the future, but because he does not have the “non-return” key, the machine automatically returns to 1893. Herbert uses it to pursue Stevenson to November 5, 1979, where the machine has ended up on display at a museum in San Francisco. He is deeply shocked by the future, having expected it to be an enlightened socialist utopia, only to find chaos in the form of airplanes, automobiles and a worldwide history of war, crime and bloodshed.

Reasoning that Stevenson would need to exchange his British money, Herbert asks about him at various banks. At the Chartered Bank of London, he meets liberated employee Amy Robbins (Mary Steenburgen), who says she had directed Stevenson to the Hyatt Regency hotel.

Confronted by his one-time friend Herbert, Stevenson confesses that he finds modern society to be pleasingly violent, stating: “Ninety years ago, I was a freak. Now… I’m an amateur.” Herbert demands he return to 1893 to face justice, but Stevenson instead attempts to wrest the time machine’s return key from him. Their struggle is interrupted and Stevenson flees, getting hit by a car during the frantic chase on foot. Herbert follows him to the San Francisco General Hospital emergency room and mistakenly gets the impression that Stevenson has died from his injuries.

Herbert meets up with Amy Robbins again and she initiates a romance. Stevenson returns to the bank to exchange more money. Suspecting that it was Amy who had led Herbert to him, he finds out where she lives. Herbert, hoping to convince her of the truth, takes a highly skeptical Amy three days into the future. Once there, she is aghast to see a newspaper headline revealing her own murder as the Ripper’s fifth victim.

Herbert persuades her that they must go back – it is their duty to attempt to prevent the fourth victim’s murder, then prevent Amy’s. However, they are delayed upon their return to the present and can do no more than phone the police. Stevenson kills again, and Herbert is arrested because of his knowledge of the killing. Amy is left alone, totally defenseless, and at the mercy of the “San Francisco Ripper.”

While Herbert unsuccessfully tries to convince the police of Amy’s peril, she attempts to hide from Stevenson. When the police finally do investigate her apartment, they find the dismembered body of a woman. The police release a broken-hearted Wells. However, he is contacted by Stevenson, who has actually killed Amy’s coworker and taken Amy hostage in order to extort the time machine key from Wells.

Stevenson flees with the key – and Amy as insurance – to attempt a permanent escape in the time machine. While Herbert bargains for Amy’s life, she is able to escape. As Stevenson starts up the time machine, Herbert removes the “vaporizing equalizer” from it. As Herbert had explained earlier, this causes the machine to remain in place while its passenger is sent travelling endlessly through time, with no way to stop; in effect he is destroyed.

Herbert proclaims that the time has come to return to his own time, in order to destroy a machine that is he now knows is too dangerous for primitive mankind. Amy pleads with him to take her along (despite the repressed lifestyle she will face in Victorian England). As they depart to the past, she says that she is changing her name to Susan B. Anthony. The end credits reveal that the two later married.

Cast[edit]

Production[edit]

According to Meyer from the commentary track for the DVD and Blu-ray release of the film, the author of the novel presented Meyer with 55 pages of his unpublished novel and asked Meyer to critique his work. Meyer liked the premise and immediately optioned the story so he could write a screenplay based on the material and develop the story his own way.[3]

McDowell was attracted to the material because he was looking for something different than the sex and violence in Caligula, in which he played the title character.[4]

While preparing to portray Wells, Malcolm McDowell obtained a copy of a 78 rpm recording of Wells speaking. McDowell was “absolutely horrified” to hear that Wells spoke in a high-pitched, squeaky voice with a pronounced Southeast London accent, which McDowell felt would have resulted in unintentional humor if he tried to mimic it for the film. McDowell abandoned any attempt to recreate Wells’s authentic speaking style and preferred a more dignified speaking style.[5]

It was one of the last films scored by veteran composer Miklós Rózsa, who received the 1979 Saturn Award for Best Music.

Time After Time was filmed throughout San Francisco, including Cow Hollow, North Beach, the Hyatt Regency hotel, California Academy of Sciences in Golden Gate Park, the Marina District, Ghirardelli Square, Fisherman’s Wharf, the Richmond District, the Golden Gate Bridge, Grace Cathedral on Nob Hill, the Embarcadero Center, Chinatown, the Marina Green, the Palace of Fine Arts, Potrero Hill, and the Civic Center.

Time After Time was the first time that actors Malcolm McDowell and Mary Steenburgen worked together. They play lovers in this film, and offscreen they were married in 1980.

Reception[edit]

Critical response[edit]

Time After Time received a positive response from critics. The film holds an 86% positive “Fresh” rating on the review aggregator Rotten Tomatoes with the consensus, “With the three principal actors clearly having fun with their roles, Time After Time becomes an amusing, light-hearted fantasy lark.”[6]

Variety described the movie as “a delightful, entertaining trifle of a film that shows both the possibilities and limitations of taking liberties with literature and history. Nicholas Meyer has deftly juxtaposed Victorian England and contemporary America in a clever story, irresistible due to the competence of its cast.”[7] Janet Maslin of The New York Times similarly lauded, “Time After Time is every bit as magical as the trick around which it revolves.” She continued:

Mr. Meyer isn’t a particularly skilled director; this is his first attempt, and on occasion it’s very clumsy. But as a whizkid he’s gone straight to the head of the class, with a movie that’s as sweet as it is clever, and never so clever that it forgets to be entertaining. The satisfactions Time After Time offers are perhaps no more sophisticated than the fun one might have with an intricate set of electric trains. Still, fun of this sort isn’t always easy to come by, not after one’s age has climbed up into two digits. There’s a lot to be said for an adult’s movie with the shimmer of a child’s new toy.[8]

Accolades[edit]

Nicholas Meyer won the Saturn Award for Best Writing, Mary Steenburgen won the Saturn Award for Best Actress, and Miklós Rózsa won the Saturn Award for Best Music. Saturn Award nominations went to Meyer for Best Director, Malcolm McDowell for Best Actor, David Warner for Supporting Actor, and Sal Anthony and Yvonne Kubis for Best Costumes, and the film was nominated for Best Science Fiction Film.

Nicholas Meyer won the Antenne II Award and the Grand Prize at the Avoriaz Fantastic Film Festival and he was nominated for the Edgar Allan Poe Award for Best Motion Picture Screenplay and the Hugo Award for Best Dramatic Presentation.

Television series[edit]

On May 12, 2016, it was announced that the ABC television network had picked up a Time After Time television series to air in the 2016–2017 television season. The series is executive produced and written by Kevin Williamson.[9][10]

DIANE YANG KIRK

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FILMOLOGY:

2017 ABSOLUTE DEBAUCHERY MEI CHEN

2017 TRAVEL WELL, KAMIKAZI ROOM SERVICE WAITRESS

2017 CRIMINAL MINDS” BEYOND BORDERS (TV SERIES) YIAN CHEN

207 SUPERIOR DOUGHNUTS (TV SERIES) REPORTER

2016 THE BALLAD OF A WOMAN WITH THE PLUMMER’S CRACK (SHORT) DIANE

2012-2015 CONAN (TV SERIES) STUFFINS THANKSGIVING GUEST

2014 LEGIT (TV SERIES) MASSEUSE

2013 NCIS: LOS ANGELES (TV SERIES) KIM

2103 WHO THE F IS BUDDY APPLEBAUM KIM WOW

2011 THE BARISTA KASEY

2011 MEMPHIS RISING: ELVIS RETURNS MESSINA

2010 DAY 20 (SHORT) HOSTESS

2010 NIP/TUCK (TV SERIES) GIRL

2009 OFF CAMPUS LING MAI

2009 I DIDN’T KNOW I WAS PREGNANT (TV SERIES) NURSE

2008 ABSOLUTE DEBAUCHERY (SHORT) MEI CHEN

2008 X-PLAY (TV SERIES) HOT CHICK/BIKINI GIRL

2008 MIND OF MENCIA (TV SERIES) WIFE

2008 ROLLING TIGRUS DOOR GIRL

2006 DRAKE AND JOSH GO HOLLYWOOD FLIGHT ATTENDANT

2005 ALL OF US (TV SERIES) FAN

1988 FUNNY FARM STUDENT

1986 PEE WEE’S PLAYHOUSE (TV SERIES) CHER

 

 

 

 

ALEX DUNCAN

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FILMOLOGY:

2017 WHY WE’RE KILLING GUNTHER  JEWEL

2017 HARD DAYS, WET NIGHTS (TV SERIES) ALEXA

2017 SUPERNATURAL (TV SERIES) KRIS

2016-17 GIRLFRIEND’S GUIDE TO DIVORCE (TV SERIES) KAYA

2016 MINDHORN NEWS REPORTER

2016 LEGENDS OF TOMORROW (TV SERIES) MOTHER

2016  THE BLEEDING EDGE  REPORTER

2016 I LOVE YOU SO MUCH IT’S KILLING THEM (SHORT) VIVIAN

2015 THE RETURNED (TV SERIES) WOMAN

2015 IZOMBIE (TV SERIES) BECCA

2015 ONE LAST WIDE (SHORT) WILLOW

2014 ALMOST HUMAN (TV SERIES) APRIL ROSS

2012 WILD NOTHING (SHORT) LEE

2011 LULLABY FOR A LUNATIC CHUNGA

2010 THE ACTRESS DIARIES (TV SERIES) WANDA

 

 

Vanessa Lengies

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Vanessa Lengies

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Vanessa Lengies
Born (1985-07-21) July 21, 1985 (age 31)
Montreal, Quebec, Canada
Occupation Actress, dancer, singer
Years active 1996–present

Vanessa Lengies (born July 21, 1985[1]) is a Canadian actress, dancer and singer. She is known for starring in the drama American Dreams as Roxanne Bojarski. She appeared as Charge Nurse Kelly Epson on the TNT medical drama HawthoRNe, and has appeared in the recurring role of Sugar Motta in the third, fourth, and sixth seasons of the Fox series Glee.

Early life[edit]

Born to a German father and an Egyptian mother, Lengies grew up in a little town called Hudson, Quebec. There she graduated from Hudson High School in 2002.[citation needed]

Career[edit]

Lengies got her start in Canadian television on shows such as Sponk!, Are You Afraid of the Dark?, Radio Active, and Popular Mechanics for Kids. Her voice was lent to Emily on the PBS animated series Arthur. In 2000, she had the lead role in the Showtime film Ratz.

In 2002, she was cast as a series regular in the NBC comedy-drama American Dreams, playing teenager Roxanne Bojarski. The show was set in Philadelphia in the mid-1960s, and Roxanne becomes one of the dancers on the American Bandstand television show hosted by Dick Clark. The series ran for three seasons, with the final episode broadcast in March 2005.

In August 2005, she co-starred with Hilary Duff and Heather Locklear in the comedy The Perfect Man. She also plays a supporting role as the jailbait hostess, Natasha, in the 2005 American film Waiting…,[2] and reprised the role in the film’s 2009 sequel, Still Waiting…. In 2006, she co-starred with Jeff Bridges and Missy Peregrym as a gymnast in the film Stick It.

For The Grudge 2, the role of Vanessa was originally written for Lengies, who eventually turned it down to film My Suicide; the part still bears her name. She has also appeared in CBS show Ghost Whisperer in an episode titled “The Vanishing” and the NBC show Medium in the episode “Apocalypse… Now?”. She made another appearance in an episode of the short-lived CBS show Moonlight.

Lengies was seen as Sophia in the Lifetime original drama series Monarch Cove. She also co-starred in the ABC online comedy, Squeegees.[2]

She appeared as Nurse Kelly Epson on the TNT medical drama Hawthorne from 2009 through 2011. The role was a recurring one for the first season, and Lengies became a series regular for the following two seasons. The show, which ran for three seasons of ten episodes starting each June, was not renewed for a fourth summer.[3] She appeared in the role of Loco Uno in an online mockumentary and sitcom called MyMusic.[citation needed]

She was cast as Kacey, a bubbly cocktail waitress, in the sitcom Mixology. However, ABC canceled Mixology after only one season.[4] Originally cast in a guest role, Lengies was upped to a main cast role on FOX’s 2016 drama Second Chance (earlier titled Lookinglass).[5]

Glee[edit]

In August 2011, Lengies was cast in the recurring role of Sugar Motta for the third season of Glee. Sugar, who is well-off, self-confident, and has a tin ear, first appeared in the season premiere on September 20, 2011.[6][7] Since then, Sugar’s singing has greatly improved, and she now performs with the main glee club, New Directions; she had her first solo line in the season’s tenth episode, “Yes/No“.[8] In 2013, Lengies visited her old high school, Hudson High School (now Westwood Senior High School) to see how much it had changed, and to speak to the Student Life and Drama students about her journey of how she got to be on the hit TV show Glee.

According to Lengies, Sugar’s self-diagnosed Aspergers is part of her character. She said that it was difficult to sing poorly on purpose, especially with piano accompaniment.[9] Sugar’s debut was praised by Salon‘s Matt Zoller Seitz, who said of the new addition to McKinley, “She’s awful. She’s also an entitled little snot… She’s a great character, and I hope we haven’t seen the last of her.”[10] Entertainment Weekly‘s Abby West praised Sugar, and with Sue otherwise occupied hoped to see more of Sugar as “a thorn in the Glee club’s side.”[11] On the other hand, TV Guide “jeered” Sugar, calling her “an off-key addition to the cast”.[12] The A.V. Club‘s Todd VanDerWerff concurred, and said of “I Am Unicorn”, “Sugar continues to be one of my least favorite new characters in ages”.[13] The Huffington Post named Sugar Motta one of the “Worst TV Characters” in 2012.[14] Respers France was entirely unimpressed with the routine. For her, Sugar’s scene following it was one of the episode’s few highlights, although she described Sugar as having “a horrible voice”.[15]

Following the end of the fourth season, Lengies announced her departure from Glee, citing frustration with not having the opportunity to act as she was hired per episode,[16] though she did return for an appearance in the sixth season.

Filmography[edit]

Film roles
Year Title Role Notes
2005 Waiting… Natasha
2005 The Perfect Man Amy Pearl
2006 The Substance of Things Hoped For Daphne
2006 Stick It Joanne Charis
2008 Foreign Exchange Robyn Lead role
2008 Extreme Movie Carla
2009 Archie’s Final Project Mallory
2009 Still Waiting… Natasha
2015 We Are Your Friends Mel
2016 Happy Birthday Katie Elizondo
Television roles
Year Title Role Notes
1995–96 The Little Lulu Show Annie Inch Voice role
1996–2006 Arthur Emily Voice role
1997 Lassie Charity Episode: “The Manhunt”
1998 Radio Active Sarah Leigh Main role
1998 Caillou Boy/Girl Voice role
1999–2000 Are You Afraid of the Dark? Vange Main role
2000 For Better or For Worse Elizabeth Patterson Main role
2000 Ratz Marci Kornbalm TV film; Main role
Nominated — Best Performance in a TV Movie (Comedy) – Leading Young Actress
2002–05 American Dreams Roxanne Bojarski Main Role
Nominated — Young Artist Awards for Best Ensemble in a TV Series (Comedy or Drama)
Nominated — Young Artist Awards for Best Performance in a TV Series (Comedy or Drama) – Supporting Young Actress
Nominated — Teen Choice Awards for Choice TV Sidekick
2005 8 Simple Rules Monica Episode: “The After Party
2006 Ghost Whisperer Caitlin Emerson Episode: “The Vanishing
2006 Monarch Cove Sophia Preston Main role
2006 Split Decision Ashley TV film
2007 Moonlight Leni Hayes Episode: “Fever
2007 The Cleaner Lolly Episode: “Rag Dolls
2007 Untitled David Kohan/Max Mutchnick TV Project Tessa TV film
2008 Squeegees Annie Hackett TV film
2009 Medium Zoey Lehman Episode: “Apocalypse… Now?
2009–11 Hawthorne Kelly Epson Recurring role (Season 1); main role (Seasons 2–3); 29 episodes
2010 Accidentally on Purpose Tracy Episode: “Back to School
2010 CSI: Miami Shea Williamson Episode: “Reality Skills
2010 Rules of Engagement Julia Episode: “Refusing to Budget
2011 Castle Eliza Winter Episode: “Poof! You’re Dead
2011–13, 2015 Glee Sugar Motta Recurring role (Seasons 3–4, 6); 26 episodes
Nominated — Screen Actors Guild Award for Outstanding Performance by an Ensemble in a Comedy Series
2012–13 MyMusic Loco Uno Recurring role (Season 1); 7 episodes
2014 Mixology Kacey Main role
2015 Resident Advisors Marissa Recurring role; 4 episodes
2016 Second Chance Alexa Main role
2016 Lego Star Wars: The Freemaker Adventures Kordi Freemaker Main role

2017 I’D LIKE TO BE ALONE NOW  LISA

Awards and nomination[edit]

Year Award Category Work Result
2001 Young Artist Awards Best Performance in a TV Movie (Comedy) – Leading Young Actress Ratz Nominated
2003 Young Artist Awards Best Ensemble in a TV Series (Comedy or Drama) American Dreams Nominated
2004 Young Artist Awards Best Performance in a TV Series (Comedy or Drama) – Supporting Young Actress Nominated
Teen Choice Awards Choice TV Sidekick Nominated
2013 Screen Actors Guild Awards Outstanding Performance by an Ensemble in a Comedy Series Glee Nominated

Discography[edit]

Main article: Glee discography

Singles[edit]

Year Single Peak chart
positions
US CAN UK ARIA
2011 Candyman 158
Survivor/I Will Survive 51[17] 47[18] 97 78
2012 Cell Block Tango 175
“—” denotes releases that did not chart

Candace Bailey

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Candace Bailey

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Candace Bailey
Candace Bailey, Comic-Con 2012 (crop).jpg
Born Candace Kaye Bailey
(1982-05-20) May 20, 1982 (age 34)
Birmingham, Alabama, U.S.
Occupation Actress, television personality
Years active 1999–present
Spouse(s) Brian Corsetti (m. 2011; div. 2014)
Website www.candacebailey.com

Candace Kaye Bailey (born May 20, 1982) is an American actress and television personality best known as a co-host of the former television program Attack of the Show! on G4.

Early life[edit]

Bailey was born in Birmingham, Alabama and relocated with her family to the Pensacola, Florida area at age two.[1] At age 12, Bailey joined a New York City modeling company in the summer.[1] Bailey graduated from Gulf Breeze High School of Gulf Breeze, Florida in 2001 and attended Marymount Manhattan College in New York City.[2][3]

Career[edit]

Bailey is a former Junior Olympic gymnast.[4]

In 1999, Bailey at age 17 made her on-screen debut on The Sopranos episode “Boca” as character Deena Hauser. While attending Marymount Manhattan, Bailey got her first television presenting job on the Nickelodeon children’s show U-Pick Live in 2002 and would continue on the show until 2005.[1][5][6] Bailey hosted an episode of Slime Time Live on Nickelodeon in 2003. In 2004, Bailey co-hosted a children-oriented Super Bowl XXXVIII pre-game show on Nickelodeon.[7]

In her first role as a regular character in a fictional TV series, Bailey played Skylar Stevens on the CBS series Jericho from 2006 to 2008.[8] In 2008, Bailey appeared in the music video of “Goodnight Goodnight” by Maroon 5.[9] After Jericho was cancelled, Bailey worked as a cocktail waitress and babysitter between acting jobs. Bailey said that the work made her more appreciative of her acting opportunities.[10]

Bailey returned to screen acting in a fifth season episode of Ghost Whisperer in 2010. On January 11, 2011, Bailey joined Kevin Pereira (who left the show on May 31, 2012) as the new co-host of Attack of the Show! and remained on the show until its final episode on January 23, 2013.[11][12]

Personal life[edit]

Bailey was formerly married to actor Brian Corsetti from 2011 until their divorce in 2014.

FILMOLOGY:

2013 ANGER MANAGEMENT (TV SERIES) MICHELLE

2103 NTSF: SD: SUV  (TV SERIES) CARRIE

2011 2011 ROAD TO E3 (MINI-SRIES) CARRIE

2010 GHOST WHISPERER (TV SERIES) KATIE WALKER

2006-08 ROBOT CHICKEN (TV SERIES) ELIN NORDEGREN

2006-08 JERICHO (TV SERIES) SYLAR STEVENS

2007 ROBOT CHICKEN: STARWARS PRINCESS LEIA ORGANA

2006 SIXTY MINUTE MAN NATALIE HENDERSON

2005 TAKE 3: THE GREAT JUJU CHALLENGE FAUNA JUJU

2005 TAYLOR MADE SARAH TAYLOR

2005 U PICK LIVE (TV SERIES) CANDACE

2005 TAKE 2: THE STAFF OF DREAMS FAUNA

2004 NICK TAKES OVER THE SUPERBOWL CANDACE

2003 NICHELODEON’S BIG BIRTHDAY BASH  HOST

2003 SLIMETIME LIVE (TV SERIES) CANDACE

1999 THE SOPRANOS (TV SERIES)

 

DEENA HAUSER

ASHLYNN ALEXANDER

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Image result for ASHLYNN ALEXANDER

 

FILMOLOGY:

2017 SAINT NICHOLAS  SAMANTHA

2017 THE DETOUR (TV SERIES) RESIDENT

2015  GOTAHAM (TV SERIES) PERNILLA

2015 THE FAMILY FANG SHOUTING SPECTATOR

2015 THE CHRIS KEPFORD SHOW  HOSTESS

2013 A LOVELY DAY FOR A WALK  YOUNG WOMAN

2013 BOARDWALK EMPIRE (TV SERIES) CAPONE PROTITUTE

2013  ADMISSION SYLVIA HADLOCK

 

ANNA CAMERON

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Image result for ANNA CAMERON

 

FILMOLOGY:

2017 SUMMER OF HOPE  HOPE

2017 THE DETOUR (TV SERIES) CATE

2016 THE BOARD (SHORT) ANNABELLE

2015 THE FOLLOWING (TV SERIES) EMILY

2014 AMERICAN SUPER/NATURAL  (TV SERIES) SUSIE

2014 TROUBLE & THE SHADOWRY DEATHBLOW (SHORT) CONFERENCE ATTENDEE

2011 WEEK 15  (SHORT)  GAVIN THOMAS