CAIA COLEY

 

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Biography <style type=”text/css”> .wpb_animate_when_almost_visible { opacity: 1; }</style>

Caia Coley was an actress who had a successful Hollywood career. Coley began her career with roles in “An Element of Truth” (CBS, 1995-96) and “A Christmas Proposal” (Lifetime, 2008-09). Later, Coley acted in “The Dog Who Saved Christmas” (Freeform, 2009) and “A Valentine’s Date” (Hallmark Channel, 2010-11). More recently, Coley appeared in “His Secret Family” (Lifetime, 2014-15).

Filmography

2016 INSPIRED TO KILL  HOSTESS
2016 CHRISTMAS WITH THE ANDERSON GERTRUDE
2016 DARK PARADISE
2016 THE LAST APPEAL KATHRYN
2016 A KILLER WALKS AMONGST US  MRS. DAVIS
2015 A MOTHER BETRAYED DR. SOMMERS
2015 SIXTEEN AND MISSING  CINDY

His Secret Family 2014 – 2015 (TV Show)

Actor

A Christmas Proposal (TV Show)

Actor

A Valentine’s Date (TV Show)

Actor

An Element of Truth (TV Show)

Actor

The Dog Who Saved Christmas (TV Show)

Actor

Lizzie Cundy

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Lizzie Cundy

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Lizzie Cundy
Born Elizabeth Miller
Richmond, London, England
Alma mater Central School of Speech and Drama[citation needed]
Occupation Television presenter, fashion & beauty advisor, model
Years active 2008–present
Spouse(s) Jason Cundy (m. 1994–2012)
Children 2

Elizabeth “Lizzie” Cundy née Miller, is an English television presenter, radio presenter, showbiz, fashion & beauty advisor and model. Cundy is a freelance presenter for ITV at the Movies and OK TV and presents on many shows such as This Morning , Sky News paper reviews and Good Morning Britain . Cundy hosts the 1TV 2 red carpet movie show SKYs WAGS World and co-hosts So Would You Dump Me Now? and Sporting Icon WAGS, all on SKY. Cundy is the main red carpet reporter for ITV 2’s ITV At The Movies show Cundy is a radio presenter presenting her own morning showbiz show on Fubar radio

Career history[edit]

Cundy appeared on ITV‘s This Morning on their A Day with a Designer series and regularly appears on debates and features since . In 2012 Cundy became the Red Carpet Reporter for ITV2‘s film review show ITV at the Movies alongside David Bass and James King.

She was the star in the second series of Channel 4’s Celebrity Coach Trip which was broadcast in October 2011. In 2010, Lizzie and Jason both won Celebrity Four Weddings, Lizzie faced David Van Day, Katie Hopkins and Francine Lewis. She had a beauty & style column in Town and Country House. Lizzie has a showbiz column for OK Magazine and the Express. Cundy starred as the main lead in the West End Musical ‘WAGS’ 2014. Lizzie works and features on This Morning show , Good Morning Britain and Alan Titchmarsh as Sky News .

Current work[edit]

Cundy hosts a show called WAGS World on Wedding TV. Additionally, she co-hosts the reality makeover programme called So Would You Dump Me Now? with Sue Moxley also for SKY Wedding TV. She is also filming Sporting Icon WAGS and appears as a guest on This Morning, with more than fifty appearances since 2008 on ITV, and Celebrity Big Brother’s Bit on the Side, 2012–present. Lizzie regularly stars on Daybreak. Cundy writes a column for OK! Magazine and the Daily Express. Cundy presents lifestyle show on Sky called London Style. Cundy also is the radio presenter for Fubar radio hosting a showbiz chat show called Hot Gossip.

Personal life[edit]

Cundy married Chelsea footballer Jason Cundy in 1994, but they separated in 2010, and divorced in December 2012. They have two sons, Josh and James.[1][2][3] She is a supporter of the Conservative Party.[4]

Abbi Jacobson

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Abbi Jacobson

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From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Abbi Jacobson
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Jacobson at the 2015 PaleyFest
Born (1984-02-01) February 1, 1984 (age 33)
Wayne, Pennsylvania, United States
Occupation Comedian, actress, writer, illustrator
Years active 2009–present
Notable work Broad City

Abbi Jacobson (born February 1, 1984) is an American comedian, writer, actress and illustrator. She is known for co-creating and co-starring in the Comedy Central series Broad City with Ilana Glazer, based on the web series of the same name.[1]

Early life[edit]

Jacobson is the daughter of Susan Komm, an artist, and Alan Jacobson, a graphic designer.[2][3] She is Jewish.[4] She was raised in Wayne, Pennsylvania, where she attended Valley Forge Middle School and Conestoga High School. She studied fine arts and video production at the Maryland Institute College of Art, where she studied stand-up comedy for one year with poet Jeremy Sigler with a brief period of studying acting at Emerson College.

She moved to New York City after graduating from MICA in 2006; she began taking classes with the Atlantic Theater Company and the Upright Citizens Brigade Theatre, where she met Ilana Glazer.[5][6]

Career[edit]

Broad City[edit]

From 2009 to 2011, Jacobson and Glazer wrote and performed in a web series titled Broad City, which focused on their lives in New York. The series was nominated for an ECNY Award for Best Web Series.[5] It was well received by critics and developed a cult following.[7] At the Upright Citizens Brigade, Jacobson and Glazer adapted the series into a live show that they performed in, called Broad City Live.[5]

In 2011, cable network FX, working with Amy Poehler as the producer, purchased a script commitment for the series from Glazer and Jacobson. However, the network did not approve the script and decided not to proceed with development. Glazer and Jacobson then approached Comedy Central, who agreed to purchase the script from FX and order a pilot.[8][9]

Jacobson and Glazer at Internet Week in 2015

Broad City made its broadcast television premiere in January 2014 and was received with positive reviews and strong ratings, becoming Comedy Central’s highest-rated first season since 2012 among the younger demographics, including adults 18-34, with an average of 1.2 million viewers.[10]

The show has received critical acclaim from fans and critics alike. Review aggregation website Metacritic noted season 1 received “generally favorable reviews,” giving it a score of 75 out of 100, based on reviews from 14 critics.[11] Karen Valby from Entertainment Weekly described the show as a “deeply weird, weirdly sweet, and completely hilarious comedy.”[12] The Wall Street Journal referred to the show as “Sneak Attack Feminism.” Critic Megan Angelo quotes Abbi Jacobson, main star of Comedy Central’s Broad City: “If you watch one of our episodes, there’s not a big message, but if you watch all of them, I think, they’re empowering to women.”[13] The A.V. Club critic Caroline Framke wrote that Broad City was “worth watching” despite its “well-trod premise,” and that the series is “remarkably self-possessed, even in its first episode.”[14]

Season one of the show received a 96% “Certified Fresh” rating from Rotten Tomatoes, based on reviews from 23 critics, with the site’s consensus stating, “From its talented producers to its clever writing and superb leads, Broad City boasts an uncommonly fine pedigree.”[15] The A.V. Club named Broad City the second best TV show of 2014 for its first season.[16]

In February 2014, Comedy Central renewed the show for a second season.[17] Season two received positive reviews, with Metacritic giving it a score of 89 out of 100, based on reviews from 8 critics, indicating “universal acclaim.”[18] Rotten Tomatoes gave the second season a rating of 100%, based on reviews from 11 critics, with the site’s consensus: “Led by two of the funniest women on TV, Broad City uses its stars’ vibrant chemistry to lend an element of authenticity to the show’s chaotic yet enlightening brand of comedy.”[19]

In January 2015, the series was then renewed for a third season, which premiered on February 17, 2016.[20] In January 2016, the series was renewed for a fourth and a fifth season.[21]

Other work[edit]

In 2011, Jacobson wrote and performed in a solo show called Welcome to Camp, which ran in New York and Los Angeles.[22]

In December 2015, Jacobson was cast in the film Person to Person, opposite Michael Cera and Phillip Baker Hall, written and directed by Dustin Guy Defa.[23] Jacobson is also set to star in The Lego Ninjago Movie, set to be released on September 22, 2017.[24]

Illustration[edit]

In 2013, Jacobson published two coloring books with Chronicle Books: Color This Book: New York City and Color This Book: San Francisco.[5] Jacobson also illustrated a book titled Carry This Book, published October 2016 by Viking Press.[25] It features colorful, humorous illustrations of the imagined contents of various celebrities’ bags. “I have always been intrigued by what people carry around with them. It can tell you everything,” says Jacobson in the book’s introduction.[26] Well-received by critics, Carry This Book was a New York Times bestseller.[27]

Filmography[edit]

Film[edit]

Year Title Role Notes
2009 Revelation 13 Danielle
2011 Special Things to Do Mary Short film
2011 Upload Elaine Short film
2014 High and Dry Studio Mate Short film
2016 Neighbors 2: Sorority Rising Jessica Baiers
2017 Person to Person Claire
2017 The Lego Ninjago Movie Nya (voice) In post-production
2017 6 Balloons Katie In post-production

Television[edit]

Year Title Role Notes
2010 Vag Magazine Moon Cup Episode: “Feminist Sweepstakes”
2010–2011 Broad City Abbi Abrams Web series; 15 episodes
2012 Jest Originals Reenactment Amanda Episode: “I Didn’t Know I Was Gilbert Gottfried”
2012 Moms V. Pros 4 episodes
2013 CollegeHumor Episode: “Jake and Amir/All-Nighter: Jake and Amir’s Dream”
2014–present Broad City Abbi Abrams 30 episodes; also creator
Pending – MTV Movie & TV Award for Best Comedic Performance (with Ilana Glazer) (2017)[28]
2015 Lucas Bros. Moving Co. Sister Sister (voice) Episode: “Sister Sister Sister”
2015 Inside Amy Schumer Herself Episode: “80s Ladies”
2015 The Untitled Web Series That Morgan Evans Is Doing for MTV Blanche 1 episode
2016 BoJack Horseman Emily (voice) 4 episodes
2017 Portlandia 2 episodes

Ilana Glazer

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Ilana Glazer

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Ilana Glazer
Ilana-glazer.png

Glazer in 2015
Born (1987-04-12) April 12, 1987 (age 30)
United States
Medium Stand-up, improv, television, film
Years active 2006–present
Spouse David Rooklin (m. 2017)
Notable works and roles Broad City

Ilana Glazer (born April 12, 1987)[1] is an American comedian, writer, and actress. She is best known for co-creating, co-starring (and on some occasions co-writing) for the Comedy Central series Broad City with Abbi Jacobson, based on the web series of the same name.[2]

Early life[edit]

Glazer is the daughter of Sandi (née Wexler) and Larry Glazer, who both work in insurance and finance.[3][4][5] She grew up in St. James, New York, with her brother, Eliot, and was raised in a Reform Jewish household.[6][7]

Career[edit]

Early work[edit]

Glazer began taking classes at the Upright Citizens Brigade Theatre in 2006 and performed around New York City doing improv and stand-up for the next several years.[8][9]

Broad City[edit]

Development[edit]

In 2009, along with co-creator Abbi Jacobson, Glazer began shooting Broad City, a web series starring the two as fictionalized versions of themselves. The series was nominated for an ECNY Award for ‘Best Web Series’[10] and was positively received, garnering attention from major media outlets such as Entertainment Weekly, USA Today, and The Wall Street Journal.[11] The series caught the attention of Amy Poehler, who subsequently met with Glazer and Jacobson to help them shop a pilot script based on the series.[12][13] Poehler also agreed to star in the web series finale.[14][15]

Glazer and Jacobson at Internet Week in 2015

In 2011, cable network FX, working with Amy Poehler as the producer, purchased a script commitment for the series from Glazer and Jacobson. However, the network did not approve the script and decided not to proceed with development. Glazer and Jacobson then approached Comedy Central, who agreed to purchase the script from FX and order a pilot.[16][17]

Reception and renewal[edit]

Broad City made its broadcast television premiere in January 2014 and was received with positive reviews and strong ratings, becoming Comedy Central’s highest-rated first season since 2012 among the younger demographics, including adults 18-34, with an average of 1.2 million viewers.[18]

The show has received critical acclaim from fans and critics alike. Review aggregation website Metacritic noted season 1 received “generally favorable reviews,” giving it a score of 75 out of 100, based on reviews from 14 critics.[19]

In February 2014, Comedy Central renewed the show for a second season.[20] Season 2 received positive reviews, with Metacritic giving it a score of 89 out of 100, based on reviews from 8 critics, indicating “universal acclaim.”[21]

In January 2015, the series was then renewed for a third season, which premiered on February 17, 2016.[22] In January 2016, the series was renewed for a fourth and a fifth season.[23]

Film[edit]

Glazer starred in the 2013 independent feature How to Follow Strangers.[24] The film won top prize at the Lower East Side Film Festival.[25] She appears in the 2015 film The Night Before.[26]

Personal life[edit]

She graduated from New York University in 2009,[1][27] majoring in psychology.[28] She was once roommates with Rachel Bloom after college in Brooklyn.[29] She revealed to The New Yorker that she smokes marijuana every day, but rarely drinks alcohol.[28] Ilana married her longtime boyfriend, scientist David Rooklin, in an unpublicised ceremony on Feb 26, 2017 at City Hall in New York.[30] Dr. Rooklin is an expert in the computer simulation of drug interactions with proteins.

Filmography[edit]

Film[edit]

Year Title Role Notes
2012 Nature Boys Elle Short film
2013 Little Horribles Lindsay Short film
2013 How to Follow Strangers Ellie
2014 High and Dry Vet Assistant Short film
2015 The Night Before Rebecca Grinch
2017 Rough Night Frankie Post-production

Television[edit]

Year Title Role Notes
2010 Broad City Ilana Wexler Web series; 15 episodes
2012 That Untitled Webseries that Morgan Evans Is Doing Emma Episode: “Emma”
2013 CollegeHumor 1 episode
2014–present Broad City Ilana Wexler Lead role; also creator
30 episodes
2015 Lucas Bros Moving Co Sister Sister (voice) Episode: “Sister Sister Sister”
2015 Inside Amy Schumer Herself Episode: “80s Ladies”
2015–16 BoJack Horseman Penny (voice) 2 episodes
2016 Time Traveling Bong Sharee Lead role; miniseries
2016 Brad Neely’s Harg Nallin’ Sclopio Peepio Various Regular

Awards and nominations[edit]

Year Award Category Work Result
2014 Critics’ Choice Television Awards Best Actress in a Comedy Series Broad City Nominated
2015 Nominated
2016 Writers’ Guild of America Awards[31] Comedy Series Nominated
2017 MTV Movie & TV Awards[32] Best Comedic Performance (with Abbi Jacobson) Pending

Zoe Kazan

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Zoe Kazan

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Zoe Kazan
Zoe kazan 2014 (cropped).jpg

Kazan at a screening of The F Word in 2014
Born Zoe Swicord Kazan
(1983-09-09) September 9, 1983 (age 33)
Los Angeles, California
United States
Education Bachelor of Arts
Alma mater Yale University
Occupation Actress, playwright
Years active 2003–present
Partner(s) Paul Dano (2007–present)
Parent(s) Robin Swicord
Nicholas Kazan
Relatives Maya Kazan (sister)
Elia Kazan (grandfather)
Molly Kazan (grandmother)

Zoe Swicord Kazan (born September 9, 1983[1][2][3]) is an American actress and playwright. Kazan made her acting debut in Swordswallowers and Thin Men (2003) and later appeared in films such as The Savages (2007), Revolutionary Road (2008) and It’s Complicated (2009). She starred in happythankyoumoreplease (2010), Meek’s Cutoff (2010) and Ruby Sparks (2012), for which she wrote the screenplay. In 2014, she starred in the film What If and the HBO mini-series Olive Kitteridge, for which she received an Emmy nomination. Kazan has also acted in several Broadway productions.

Early life[edit]

Kazan was born in Los Angeles, the daughter of screenwriters Nicholas Kazan and Robin Swicord. Her paternal grandparents were film and theatre director Elia Kazan and playwright Molly Kazan (née Thacher).[4]

Kazan was educated at the private Wildwood School, Windward School, and also at the Marlborough School, located in Hancock Park, Los Angeles. She attended Yale University (also her grandfather’s alma mater—where she was a member of the Manuscript Society), graduating in 2005 with a Bachelor of Arts degree in theatre.[5]

Career[edit]

After her film debut in 2003 playing Samantha in Swordswallowers and Thin Men, Kazan went on to play her first professional stage role in the 2006 off-Broadway revival of The Prime of Miss Jean Brodie starring Cynthia Nixon. In 2007 she had a small role in The Savages, which starred Laura Linney and Philip Seymour Hoffman. She also guest appeared in an episode of the supernatural drama Medium as a friend of the main character’s younger self. She next appeared in the films Fracture and In the Valley of Elah. In the fall of the same year, she returned to the stage in a The New Group production of 100 Saints You Should Know and Jonathan Marc Sherman‘s Things We Want, directed by Ethan Hawke.

Kazan in 2012 at the Deauville American Film Festival.

In January 2008, Kazan made her Broadway debut opposite S. Epatha Merkerson and Kevin Anderson in a revival of William Inge‘s Come Back, Little Sheba. Ben Brantley of The New York Times called her performance “first-rate”, adding, “Ms. Kazan is terrific in conveying the character’s self-consciousness.”[6] In the fall, she appeared on Broadway as Masha in Anton Chekhov‘s The Seagull opposite Kristin Scott Thomas and Peter Sarsgaard.[7] The same year she had roles in August, Me and Orson Welles and Revolutionary Road.

Kazan is also a playwright. In 2009, her play Absalom premiered at the Humana Festival of New American Plays in Louisville, KY. The play, about a father’s tense relationships with his children, had been extensively read and workshopped since Kazan’s junior year at Yale University.[8] She capped off the year playing Meryl Streep’s daughter in the Nancy Meyers comedy It’s Complicated. She appeared in the Broadway production of A Behanding in Spokane with Christopher Walken and Sam Rockwell until June 6, 2010. She also played a main role in the movies I Hate Valentine’s Day and The Exploding Girl, which were both released in 2009.

In 2010, she had a main role in the comedy-drama happythankyoumoreplease as Mary Catherine, the cousin of Josh Radnor‘s character. She also starred as Millie Gately in 2010 (alongside Paul Dano, playing her husband) in Kelly Reichardt’s independent western drama Meek’s Cutoff. In the fall, Kazan played Harper Pitt in Signature Theatre Company‘s 20th Anniversary production of Tony Kushner‘s Angels in America.[9] On the small screen, Kazan then appeared in four episodes of HBO‘s Bored to Death as Nina, the love interest of a fictionalized Jonathan Ames played by Jason Schwartzman.

Her play We Live Here, about a dysfunctional family, received its world premiere production from October 12 to November 6, 2011 at the off-Broadway Manhattan Theater Club in New York City.[10] Among the ensemble cast was Amy Irving and the director was 2010 Obie Award winner Sam Gold.

Her next project, for which she wrote the screenplay, was Ruby Sparks, a comedy-romance film directed by Jonathan Dayton and Valerie Faris, and starring Kazan herself, along with Paul Dano, Chris Messina, Antonio Banderas, Annette Bening, Deborah Ann Woll, and Steve Coogan.[11][12]

In 2014, her third play Trudy and Max in Love opened at the South Coast Repertory[13] and she played the role of Denise Thibodeau in the HBO miniseries Olive Kitteridge.

In July 2016, it was announced that Kazan had co-written the script for Wildlife, with Paul Dano. The film would be an adaptation of a Richard Ford novel of the same name. Neither Kazan nor Dano will act in the film.[14]

Personal life[edit]

Kazan has been dating actor Paul Dano since 2007.[15][16]

Filmography[edit]

Kazan at the 2011 Tribeca Film Festival

List of film credits
Year Title Role Notes
2003 Swordswallowers and Thin Men Samantha
2007 Savages, TheThe Savages Student
2007 Fracture Mona
2007 In the Valley of Elah Angie
2008 August Gal Employee
2008 Me and Orson Welles Gretta Adler
2008 Revolutionary Road Maureen Grube
2009 Exploding Girl, TheThe Exploding Girl Ivy
2009 Private Lives of Pippa Lee, TheThe Private Lives of Pippa Lee Grace Lee
2009 I Hate Valentine’s Day Tammy Greenwood
2009 It’s Complicated Gabby Adler
2010 happythankyoumoreplease Mary Catherine
2010 Meek’s Cutoff Millie Gately
2012 Ruby Sparks Ruby Also writer
2013 Some Girl(s) Reggie
2013 The Pretty One Laurel Audrey
2013 The F Word (What If) Chantry
2014 In Your Eyes Rebecca Porter
2015 Our Brand Is Crisis LeBlanc
2016 My Blind Brother Francie
2016 The Monster Kathy
2017 The Big Sick Emily
TBA Wildlife Writer
List of television credits
Year Title Role Notes
2007 Medium Izzy Episode: “The Boy Next Door”
2008 Speechless Stood Up Girl #2 Documentary
2008 After Iraq Herself Documentary
2008 HBO First Look Herself Episode: “The Making of ‘Revolutionary Road'”
2010 Bored to Death Nina 4 episodes
2011 Showing Up Herself Documentary
2014 Olive Kitteridge Denise Thibodeau 2 episodes

Theatre[edit]

List of theatre credits
Year Title Role Theater Notes
2006 The Prime of Miss Jean Brodie Sandy Acorn Theatre [17]
2007 100 Saints You Should Know Abby Playwrights Horizons [18]
2007 Things We Want Stella Acorn Theatre [19]
2008 Come Back, Little Sheba. Marie Biltmore Theatre [20]
2008 The Seagull Masha Walter Kerr Theatre [21]
2009 Absalom —- Actors Theatre of Louisville Playwright [22]
2010 A Behanding in Spokane Marilyn Gerald Schoenfeld Theatre [23]
2010 Angels in America Harper Pitt Signature Theatre [24]
2011 We Live Here —- Manhattan Theater Club Playwright [25]
2013 Clive Joanne Acorn Theatre [26]
2014 Trudy and Max in Love —- South Coast Repertory Playwright [13]
2014 When We Were Young and Unafraid Mary Anne Manhattan Theater Club [27]
2016 Love Love Love Rose Roundabout Theatre [28]

Awards and nominations[edit]

Year Award Category Nominated work Result
2009 National Board of Review Award Best Cast It’s Complicated Won
2012 Detroit Film Critics Society Breakthrough Performance Ruby Sparks Won
Saturn Award Best Actress Nominated
Independent Spirit Award Best Screenplay Nominated
2015 Primetime Emmy Award Outstanding Supporting Actress in a Limited Series or Movie Olive Kitteridge Nominated
Satellite Award Best Supporting Actress – Series, Miniseries or Television Film Nominated

Deborah Ann Woll

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Deborah Ann Woll

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Deborah Ann Woll
Deborah Ann Woll by Gage Skidmore.jpg

Woll at the 2012 San Diego Comic Con
Born (1985-02-07) February 7, 1985 (age 32)
Brooklyn, New York, U.S.
Residence Los Angeles, California, U.S.
Alma mater University of Southern California
Occupation Actress
Years active 2007–present

Deborah Ann Woll (born February 7, 1985) is an American actress. She is known for her roles as Jessica Hamby on the HBO drama series True Blood, and currently portrays Karen Page in the Netflix drama series Daredevil, The Defenders, and The Punisher. She has also starred in the films Mother’s Day, Someday This Pain Will Be Useful to You, Catch .44, Ruby Sparks, and Meet Me in Montenegro.

Early life[edit]

Woll was born and raised in Brooklyn, New York City. Her father is an architect and her mother, Cathy Woll, is a teacher at the Berkeley Carroll School.[1][2] She attended the Packer Collegiate Institute for high school,[3] and received her Bachelor of Fine Arts from USC School of Dramatic Arts at the University of Southern California, graduating in 2007.[4] She also trained at the Royal Academy of Dramatic Arts in London.[5] Woll is of Irish and German descent.[6]

Career[edit]

Woll at the 2014 San Diego Comic-Con for True Blood

Woll began her career with guest starring roles on several television series, including Life (2007), ER (2008), CSI: Crime Scene Investigation (2008), My Name Is Earl (2008), and The Mentalist (2008), and had a supporting role in the Western action-adventure television film Aces ‘N’ Eights (2008).

In 2008, Woll landed her breakout role as Bill Compton‘s vampire progeny, Jessica Hamby, on the HBO fantasy drama television series True Blood. She originally joined as a recurring character in the first season, but was promoted to a regular cast member for the second season.[7] In 2009, she and her True Blood co-stars won the Satellite Award for Best Cast – Television Series at the 14th annual ceremony. Woll maintained the role of Jessica until the series’ ending in 2014.[8] In 2009, she made a guest appearance on an episode of Law & Order: Special Victims Unit, portraying a young woman who is found alive after being reported missing by her boyfriend.[9]

Woll with Elden Henson for Daredevil at the 2015 New York Comic-Con

In 2010, Woll made her feature film debut in the psychological horror Mother’s Day, directed by Darren Lynn Bousman.[10] In 2011, she starred in the supernatural thriller Little Murder,[11][12] the sports drama Seven Days in Utopia,[13] the action film Catch .44,[14] and the comedy-drama Someday This Pain Will Be Useful to You.[15] The following year, she co-starred in the romantic comedy-drama film Ruby Sparks. In 2013, she performed at the Wallis Annenberg Center for the Performing Arts in the play Parfumerie, alongside Eddie Kaye Thomas and Richard Schiff.[16][17] That same year, Woll joined the cast of the drama film The Automatic Hate.[18]

In 2015, she starred in the independent romantic drama film Forever, opposite her former True Blood co-star Luke Grimes.[19] Since 2015, Woll has portrayed Karen Page in the Marvel Cinematic Universe series Daredevil for Netflix.[20][21] She will reprise the role as a regular on The Punisher, scheduled to premiere in 2017, and as a guest star in The Defenders miniseries.[22][23]

Advocacy[edit]

Woll’s boyfriend, E.J. Scott, suffers from choroideremia, a condition that ultimately results in blindness. She uses her celebrity status to help raise awareness of the disease.[24] She has been quoted as saying that Scott’s bravery in fighting his disability has inspired courage in her own battle with celiac disease. Celiac disease is an autoimmune disorder that can occur in genetically predisposed people where the ingestion of gluten leads to damage of the small intestine.[25][26]

Filmography[edit]

Film[edit]

Year Title Role Notes
2010 Mother’s Day Lydia Koffin
2011 Little Murder Molly
2011 Seven Days in Utopia Sarah
2011 Someday This Pain Will Be Useful to You Gillian Sveck
2011 Catch .44 Dawn
2012 Ruby Sparks Lila
2013 Highland Park Lilly
2014 Meet Me in Montenegro Wendy
2015 The Automatic Hate Cassie
2015 Forever Alice

Television[edit]

Year Title Role Notes
2007 Life Nancy Wiscinski Episode: “Powerless”
2008 Aces ‘N’ Eights Terrified Woman Television film
ER Aurora Quill Episode: “Owner of a Broken Heart”
CSI: Crime Scene Investigation Waitress Stephane Episode: “For Gedda”
My Name Is Earl Greta 2 episodes
The Mentalist Kerry Sheehan Episode: “Red Brick and Ivy”
2008–14 True Blood Jessica Hamby Main role; 70 episodes
2009 Law & Order: Special Victims Unit Lily Milton Episode: “Solitary”
2013 Hell’s Kitchen Herself Episode: “20 Chefs Compete Part 2”
Axe Cop Best Fairy Ever (voice) Episode: “The Dumb List”
2015–present Daredevil Karen Page Main role
2017 The Punisher Main role
2017 The Defenders Recurring role

Stage[edit]

Year Title Role Location
2013 Parfumerie Amalia Balash Wallis Annenberg Center for the Performing Arts

Awards and Nominations[edit]

Satellite Awards[edit]

Year Nominated work Category Result
2009 True Blood Best Cast – Television Series Won

Screen Actors Guild Awards[edit]

Year Nominated work Category Result
2010 True Blood Outstanding Performance by an Ensemble in a Drama Series Nominated

Scream Awards[edit]

Year Nominated work Category Result
2010 True Blood Breakout Performance – Female Nominated

Fangoria Chainsaw Awards[edit]

Year Nominated work Category Result
2015 True Blood Best TV Supporting Actress Nominated

CARRIE McCROSSEN

 

 

FILMOLOGY:

2016 HOW MANY FARTS MEASURE A LIFE(SHORT)

2015 FOR MAYA (SHORT) CLAIRE

2017 UNTITLED BRANT SERSEN THRILLER (SHORT) MOLLY

2016 NAMEBURGER (SHORT)

2015-16 ABOVE AVERAGE PRESENTS (TV SERIES) CARRIE

2016 BACHELORETTE WITH A KNIFE BACHELORETTE

2015 STARTALK (TV SERIES) VARIOUS

2015 REDEYE: SHAMPOO FOR THE BUTTHOLE (SHORT)

2015 IMPROV EVERYWHERE ORIGINALS

2015 MUSICALS IN REAL LIFE (TV SERIES)

2014 UCB COMEDY ORIGINALS

2013 ANTHONY  WEINER’S LATEST TACTIC FOR DEALING WITH MEDIA

(SHORT) HUMA ABEDINE

2013 WHITE PEOPLE MEET (SHORT)

2013 COLLEGE HUMOR ORIGINALS (TV SERIES) PARTY HOST

2012 SHIT GIRLS SAY ABOUT GIRLS

2011 OSTRANDER (SHORT)

 

 

EMILEA WILSON

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FILMOLOGY:

2016 AMY MAKES THREE JANICE DAILEY

2016 THE BLACKLIST (TV SERIES) LANGSFELD

2015 SNEAKY PETER (TV SERIES) FEMALE VOLUNTEER

2015 THE JIM GAFFIGAN SHOW (TV SERIES) BROOKE

2015 HAPPYISH (TV SERIES) MOTHER NUMBER ONE

2012 LIFE IN PARALLEL JEN

2012 419 EMILEA

2011 THE B.S. OF A WITH BRIAN SACK (TV SERIES) VARIOUS

2011 TIME FREAK (SHORT) DEBBIE

Emily Wilson (actress)

Image result for emily wilson

Image result for emily wilson

Image result for emily wilson

Image result for emily wilson

Emily Wilson (actress)

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia


Emily Wilson
(born May 28, 1985 in Westminster, Colorado) is an American actress.

Career[edit]

Wilson began her acting career in 2005 in the TV series NCIS (“SWAK“). In 2006, she was the Audition Revealed – Winner on KTLA Morning News.[1] In 2007, Wilson guest starred on MADtv, Californication, and Side Order of Life.[2]

Wilson was in Meet The Spartans (2008) and The House Bunny (2008). In 2009, she guest starred on Secret Girlfriend. In 2010, Wilson was in the independent film The Boys and Girls Guide to Getting Down and L.A. Vampire. She also guest starred on Entourage and How I Met Your Mother in 2010. Wilson then guest starred on Pair of Kings, CSI: NY, Nick Swardson’s Pretend Time, Bones, The Newsroom and Hello Ladies.

General Hospital[edit]

In 2012, Wilson was cast in the ABC‘s General Hospital as Ellie Trout. She first appeared on September 14, 2012. The anticipated airdate was confused by some with that of Teresa Castillo‘s role as Sabrina Santiago, who then appeared September 19. A representative of the show later confirmed that Wilson had joined the cast on a recurring basis.[3] On December 12, 2013, it was announced that Wilson, as well as Bradford Anderson, would exit the series. Wilson (Trout) came back in 2014 and 2015.[4][5]

Personal life[edit]

In April 2015, Wilson announced her engagement to Adhir Kalyan, of Rules of Engagement.[6] She and Kalyan married on October 1, 2016 in Palm Springs, California.[7]

Filmography[edit]

Film[edit]

Year Title Role Notes Ref
2008 Meet The Spartans Lindsay Lohan look-alike American parody film directed by Jason Friedberg and Aaron Seltzer.
The House Bunny Brittany Romantic comedy film directed by Fred Wolf. [8]
2010 The Boys and Girls Guide to Getting Down Angela An independent film directed by Paul Sapiano.
L.A. Vampire Megan Directed by Ryo Rex.
2011 The Hike Sarah Directed by Walter Michael Bost.
Can You Watch This Ashley Short film directed by Jack McWilliams. [2]
2014 The Secret Lives of Dorks Karen Directed by Salomé Breziner.

Television[edit]

Year Title Role Notes Ref
2005 NCIS Young Hanna Lowell Episode: “SWAK” (S 2:Ep 22)
2006 KTLA Morning News The Audition Revealed – Winner [1]
2007 MADtv High School Graduate Episode: “Episode 22” (S 12:Ep 22)
Californication P.Y.T [2]
Side Order of Life Veronica Episode: “Aliens” {S 1:Ep 11} [2]
2009 Secret Girlfriend Nikki Episode: “You Learn to Appreciate Life” (S 1:Ep 2)
2009–2010 Disaster Date Herself A hidden camera TV-show on MTV in which actors go on a blind date with a person.
2010 Entourage Amy Episode”Buzzed” (S 7:Ep 2)
How I Met Your Mother Marshall’s Daughter Episode:”Baby Talk” (S 6:Ep 6)
2011 Pair of Kings Gertrude Episode: “The Young and the Restless” (S 2:Ep 19)
CSI: NY Colette Episode: “Vigilante” (S 7″Ep 15)
Nick Swardson’s Pretend Time Woman Episode: “Show Me on the Doll” (S 2:Ep 2)
Wife Episode: “Flying Stripper” (S 2:Ep 6)
Bones Emma Episode: “The Twist in the Twister” (S 7:Ep 5)
2012 The Newsroom Shannon Bryer Episode: “I’ll Try to Fix You” (S 1:Ep 4)
2012–2016 General Hospital Ellie Trout Recurring
2013 New Girl Carol Episode: “Chicago” ( S 2:Ep 20)
Hello Ladies Tampon Casting Woman Episode: “The Date” (S 1:Ep 3)
2014 Castle Grace Jacobs Episode: “Dressed To Kill” (S 6:Ep 14)
The Newsroom Shannon Bryer Episode: “Main Justice” (S 3:Ep 3)

A TRIBUTE TO RICHARD HATCH

Image result for RICHARD HATCH MOVIE GIFS

Image result for RICHARD HATCH MOVIE GIFS

Image result for RICHARD HATCH MOVIE GIFS

Richard Hatch (actor)

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Richard Hatch
Richard Hatch 1977.JPG

Hatch in a publicity photo for The Streets of San Francisco (1977)
Born Richard Lawrence Hatch
(1945-05-21)May 21, 1945
Santa Monica, California, U.S.
Died February 7, 2017(2017-02-07) (aged 71)
Los Angeles, California, U.S.
Cause of death Pancreatic cancer
Occupation Actor, writer, producer
Years active 1970–2015
Website richardhatch.com

Richard Lawrence Hatch (May 21, 1945 – February 7, 2017) was an American actor, writer, and producer. Hatch began his career as a stage actor, before moving on to television work in the 1970s. Hatch is best known for his role as Captain Apollo in the original Battlestar Galactica television series.

Career[edit]

Early life and career[edit]

Hatch was born on May 21, 1945 in Santa Monica, California.[1] While in high school, he aspired to become an athlete in pole vaulting, and only had a passing interest in acting, as he considered himself too shy and insecure. The assassination of President Kennedy in 1963, while Hatch had just started college, turned him towards acting; he had been enrolled in a required oral interpretation course at the time, and following the assassination, presented an article written about Kennedy upon which he said: “As I began to read this article, I got so affected by what I was saying that I forgot myself. I was expressing feelings and emotions I tended to keep locked inside of myself.”[1]

Hatch began his theatrical career with the Los Angeles Repertory Theater, as well as shows in Chicago and Off-Broadway.[2]

Television[edit]

Hatch began working in television in 1970 when he starred as Philip Brent in the daytime soap opera All My Children, a role he played for two years. For some years, he then made guest appearances in primetime series such as Cannon, Nakia, Barnaby Jones, Hawaii Five-O, and The Waltons, as well as appearing in several made-for-TV movies such as The Hatfields and the McCoys with Jack Palance, Addie and the King of Hearts with Jason Robards, Last of the Belles with Susan Sarandon, and the 1978 TV movie Deadman’s Curve in which he portrayed Jan Berry of the musical duo Jan and Dean.[3]

Karen Lynn Gorney and Hatch in All My Children

In 1976, Hatch gained his first major television role as Inspector Dan Robbins on the detective series The Streets of San Francisco, a replacement for Michael Douglas (who had played Inspector Steve Keller) who had left the series that year.[4] Though the role was for only one season, Hatch won Germany’s Bravo Youth Magazine Award for the role.[5] Following this, he had a recurring role on the series Mary Hartman, Mary Hartman, also for one season.

Hatch then gained a starring role in Glen A. Larson‘s sci-fi series, Battlestar Galactica (1978), which aired for a single season before cancellation. Hatch was nominated for a Golden Globe Award for the role.[4][5] Hatch led an effort to revive the series. However, his vision was ultimately passed over in favor of Ronald D. Moore‘s re-imagined Battlestar Galactica in which Hatch guest starred as Tom Zarek.

Throughout the 1970s and 1980s, Hatch made guest appearances on such series as Hotel, Murder, She Wrote, The Love Boat, Fantasy Island, Baywatch, Dynasty, and MacGyver.[6] In 1990, Hatch returned to daytime soap operas and appeared on Santa Barbara, originating the character Steven Slade.[7] His next prominent role would be as Tom Zarek in the reimagined version of Battlestar Galactica, in which he made semi-regular appearances from 2004 to 2009.[4]

In 2013, Hatch made his guest appearance in an adult-oriented episode of The Eric Andre Show on Cartoon Network‘s Adult Swim.

Films[edit]

Hatch made several low-key theatrical film releases, including Charlie Chan and the Curse of the Dragon Queen (1981)[8] and Prisoners of the Lost Universe (1983).[9] An abridged version of the pilot episode of Battlestar Galactica was released in cinemas, initially overseas and then for a limited run in the U.S., as was a sequel film, Mission Galactica: The Cylon Attack, which was also made from episodes of the series.[10][11] He starred with Leif Garrett in Party Line (1988).

Battlestar Galactica revival attempt[edit]

Hatch at Gatecon 2005

Hatch attempted to revive Battlestar Galactica. In the 1990s, he began writing novels based on the series, and also wrote, co-directed and executive-produced a trailer called The Second Coming in the hopes of enticing Universal Studios (the rights holders for the franchise) into producing a new series that would have been a direct continuation of the original 1978 series (ignoring the events of the failed spin-off Galactica 1980, in which Hatch did not appear). Original actors John Colicos (Baltar), Terry Carter (Col. Tigh) and Jack Stauffer (Bojay) appeared in the trailer with Hatch. Although the trailer won acclaim at science-fiction conventions, Universal was not interested in Hatch’s vision to revive Battlestar Galactica, and instead opted for a remake, rather than the sequel for which Hatch had campaigned. Hatch, who reportedly remortgaged his house to make the trailer, was bitterly disappointed by this turn of events and was highly critical of the prospective new series.[12]

In 2004, he stated to Sci-Fi Pulse that he had felt resentment over the failure of his planned Galactica continuation and was left “exhausted and sick … I had, over the past several years, bonded deeply with the original characters and story … writing the novels and the comic books and really campaigning to bring back the show”.[13]

Battlestar Galactica re-imagining[edit]

Hatch speaking at the 2016 WonderCon.

Despite his resentment, Hatch developed a respect for Ronald D. Moore, the new series’ writer and producer, when Moore appeared as a featured guest at Galacticon (the Battlestar Galactica 25th anniversary convention, hosted by Hatch) and answered questions posed by a very hostile audience.[13] Later, in 2004, Hatch was offered a recurring role in the new Battlestar Galactica series, which he accepted. He played Tom Zarek, a terrorist turned politician who spent twenty years in prison for blowing up a government building. After Zarek’s death, Hatch commented that “never did I play this character as a villain nor did I think he was one and I still feel that way”, and that he considered the character to be a principled figure who is driven to violence after being “blocked in every way possible” by Roslin and Adama.[14] “Zarek, Adama and Roslin all wanted power for the same reason, to make a positive difference.”[14]

Other work[edit]

Alongside his attempts to revive the original Battlestar Galactica, Hatch created his own space opera entitled The Great War of Magellan.[15]

Hatch portrayed Jan Berry in the 1978 television biopic “Deadman’s Curve”, which depicted the lives of rock and roll musicians Jan and Dean. Hatch also appeared in InAlienable, a 2008 science fiction film written and produced by Walter Koenig. In 2011, Hatch worked on a new reality TV series called Who the Frak?, which he created and appeared in as himself. The series was touted as “the world’s first social network reality drama”. In 2012–13, Hatch appeared in the web series The Silicon Assassin Project. In 2013, he ventured into the Steampunk genre, starring in the short film Cowboys & Engines alongside Malcolm McDowell and Walter Koenig.[16] In 2014, he played the Klingon Commander Kharn in the Star Trek fan film Prelude To Axanar and was to appear in the subsequent fan production Star Trek: Axanar in 2015.[17]

Writing[edit]

With various co-authors, Hatch wrote a series of seven tie-in novels set in the original Battlestar Galactica universe.[18]

  1. Armageddon (August 1, 1997)[19]
  2. Warhawk (September 1, 1998)[20]
  3. Resurrection (July 1, 2001)[21]
  4. Rebellion (July 1, 2002)[22]
  5. Paradis (July 1, 2003)[23]
  6. Destiny (June 29, 2004)[24]
  7. Redemption (November 25, 2005)[25]

Death[edit]

Hatch died on February 7, 2017 from pancreatic cancer under hospice care in Los Angeles, aged 71.[2][26] He is survived by his brother John and his son Paul.[1]