Faulcon has indeed found his niche in life and getting work in his field has never been a problem. He's guest starred on popular TV shows like Bones, Boston Legal, and NYPD Blue and can be seen in such movies as Men in Black and American Beauty.
Titus Welliver is one of those actors whose face everybody knows, even if they don't know his name. "I feel like I'm one of those retro '60s character actors," he told me during a recent phone conversation. "I think of the guys who were on my television every week on a different show. All of these great character actors who were the backbone guest stars on these shows."
The X Factor has taken the US by storm. Simon Cowell's decision to take this powerhouse program from an already successful venture in Britain to America has paid off handsomely, drawing in viewers by the millions twice a week as the country tunes in to watch performers and vote on their fate.
The talented Christopher Heyerdahl chats about playing John Druitt and Bigfoot in Syfy's Sanctuary as well as his work in immensely popular Twilight Saga feature film franchise and AMC TV's Hell on Wheels.
Jones took some time out from working on his Pennsylvania horse farm to talk with me about '60s rock, pop, and soul, and was not at all reluctant to discuss his feelings about today's music and the entertainment business in general.
Richard Schiff's role as White House Communications Director Toby Ziegler on The West Wing won him an Emmy and a multitude accolades from critics and viewers alike. However, as an "actor's actor," Schiff is much more than this iconic role.
New York Times best selling author Neil Gaiman is one of contemporary fantasy's most talented wordsmiths. He'll be appearing as himself on tonight's episode of The Simpsons entitled "The Book Job" (airing at 8pm ET/7pm CT). Here's my chat with Neil about this latest guest appearance, his terrible American accent, and his thoughts on the current fantasy scene.
Jonah Hill discusses the trials and tribulations of a snarky, pretentious 7-year-old who goes from silver spoon to plastic fork, and attempts to navigate the muddy waters of public school while adjusting to an unconventional family life in his new show Allen Gregory.
His forays into first dramatics and then singing never allowed him to deny his social activism and the causes in which he so strongly believed. His mentor, Paul Robeson, assured him that Belafonte’s art would inspire audiences to want to know more about the man performing it. “Get them to sing your song and they will want to know who you are.”