Rob Lowe has established himself as one of the most sought-after actors in Hollywood, having first made his feature film debut in Francis Ford Coppola’s “The Outsiders.” He went on to star in other popular dramas such as “St. Elmo’s Fire,” “About Last Night” and “Bad Influence,” as well as the blockbuster comedies “Wayne’s World” and “Tommy Boy.” After “Wayne’s World,” Lowe re-teamed with Mike Myers in “Austin Powers: The Spy Who Shagged Me.” Lowe’s movie credits also include “A View from the Top,” “Class,” “The Hotel New Hampshire,” “Oxford Blues,” “Youngblood,” “Square Dance,” “Masquerade” and “Mulholland Falls.”
Additionally, Lowe starred as Sam Seaborn on the NBC drama “The West Wing” for four seasons, from 1999 to 2003. During that time, the show won a record four consecutive Emmys for Outstanding Drama. His performance earned him an Emmy nomination, as well as two Golden Globe nominations for Outstanding Lead Actor in a Drama Series. He was nominated three times for the Screen Actors Guild Award, winning twice.
In May 2010, Lowe joined the cast of NBC’s “Parks and Recreation,” playing the role of Chris Traeger, an auditor who seeks to dig the Parks and Recreation Department of Pawnee out of its financial abyss. His recent television work also includes a three-episode appearance on Showtime’s “Californication,” in which Lowe played unpredictable megawatt movie star Eddie Nero. Lowe will next be seen in HBO’s “Behind the Candelabra,” starring Michael Douglas and Matt Damon, and directed by Steven Soderbergh.
Hailing from Memphis, Ginnifer Goodwin has quickly found a home in Hollywood. With effusive talent, she shined in the Oscar-nominated biopic “Walk the Line” as Johnny Cash's first wife, opposite Joaquin Phoenix and Reese Witherspoon. She was appeared in HBO's critically acclaimed series “Big Love” opposite Bill Paxton, Jeanne Tripplehorn and Chloe Sevigny, and produced by Tom Hanks' Playtone Productions. She presently stars as Snow White in the hit ABC drama “Once Upon A Time.”
Goodwin’s breakthrough role came in her first feature film, Mike Newell's “Mona Lisa Smile,” in which she co-starred with Julia Roberts and Kirsten Dunst. Soon after, she starred in Robert Luketic's romantic comedy “Win a Date with Tad Hamilton!” with Josh Duhamel, Kate Bosworth and Topher Grace. Her other film work includes “Something Borrowed” opposite Kate Hudson and based on the best-selling novel by Emily Giffin; “Ramona and Beezus”; Tom Ford's directorial debut, “A Single Man,” alongside Julianne Moore and Colin Firth; “He's Just Not That Into You” with Drew Barrymore and Jennifer Anniston; Jonathan Kasdan's “In the Land of Women”; and the independent films “Day Zero” with Chris Klein and Elijah Wood, and “Birds of America” with Matthew Perry and Hilary Swank.
Robert F. Kennedy
Jack Noseworthy received his BFA from The Boston Conservatory and has starred in films, on television and on Broadway. He made his Broadway debut in the original company of “Jerome Robbins Broadway”; was the final actor to be cast in “A Chorus Line,” at the time the longest-running show in Broadway history; and had the good fortune to play opposite John Lithgow in the Broadway musical “Sweet Smell of Success.” In the motion picture arena, he has worked with director Jonathan Mostow five times time in his career, on the films “The Surrogates,” “Breakdown,” “U-571,” “Terminator 3: Rise of the Machines” and FOX Network’s extra-terrestrial thriller “Them.” Jack’s other feature film credits include the independent favourites “Pretty Ugly People” and “Phat Girlz,” as well as “Undercover Brother,” “Poster Boy,” “Unconditional Love,” “Event Horizon,” “The Brady Bunch Movie,” “Barb Wire,” “Trigger Effect,” “Cecil B. DeMented,” “Alive” and “Encino Man,” his movie debut. On television, Noseworthy recently starred in the Hallmark Hall of Fame western “Aces ’N Eights,” appeared opposite Jonathan Rhys Meyers in the CBS Emmy-winning miniseries “Elvis,” played Sissy Spacek’s son in “A Place for Annie,” and was Anne Bancroft’s fantasy obsession in “Mrs. Cage.” He has also has the distinction of being the series lead on MTV's first scripted series, “Dead at 21.”
Lee Harvey Oswald
Will Rothhaar — a charismatic and versatile actor — has made his mark in a variety of roles in film, television and theatre. Rothhaar’s most recent films include “Mission Park” and “Battle: Los Angeles” opposite Aaron Eckhart and Ramon Rodriguez. He can also be seen in “Print,” “Radio Free Albemuth” (which included “Minority Report” producer Phillip K. Dick and co-starred Shea Whingham and Alanis Morissette), the short “Piano Fingers” with Orson Bean (recurring character on “Desperate Housewives”), “16 to Life” and “King of California.” He starred in movies such as “Kart Racer,” “Heart in Atlantis” and “Love and Other Indoor Sports.” Rothhaar also costarred in “Jack Frost” with Michael Keaton and Kelly Preston, and “Kingpin” with Woody Harrelson and Bill Murray.
Rothhaar’s television credits include “Wild Blue,” which is in preproduction. The Sony Pictures TV–produced pilot is directed by Michael Dinner. Will was a recurring character on ABC’s “Last Resort,” and had guest spots on “Perception,” “Fringe,” “Ghost Whisperer,” “The Mentalist,” “Terminator: Sarah Connor Chronicles,” “Cold Case,” “Without a Trace,” “Criminal Minds,” “CSI,” “CSI: NY,” “CSI: Miami,” “Judging Amy,” “ER” and more. He was also a series regular on the CBS comedy “Listen Up,” starring Jason Alexander and Malcolm-Jamal Warner.
Michelle Trachtenberg's acting career spans more than 25 years, whose earliest works include "All My Children", "The Adventures of Pete and Pete" and starring roles in Paramount's "Harriet The Spy," Disney's "Ice Princess" and as the role of ‘Penny’ in Disney's "Inspector Gadget."
Trachtenberg forayed into television with a memorable role in the Joss Whedon series “Buffy the Vampire Slayer” as Dawn Summers, younger sister to Sarah Michelle Gellar's Buffy, staying until the series end. During her run on “Buffy,” Trachtenberg was nominated for a Daytime Emmy Award for her work as the host of the Discovery Network's show “Truth or Scare.” After “Buffy,” she went on to star in the Dreamwork's comedy "EuroTrip” and opposite Zac Efron in New Line's hit movie “17 Again,” playing the role of his daughter. Throughout this time, Trachtenberg held recurring roles on HBO's critically acclaimed “Six Feet Under” and on Showtime's "Weeds." Trachtenberg also starred in several memorable independent films, including "Mysterious Skin," "Against the Current" and Beautiful Ohio."
Trachtenberg returned to regular television work when she joined “Gossip Girl” as the brooding Georgina Sparks. During this time, she joined forces with “Gossip Girl” producers Josh Schwartz and Stephanie Savage and their production banner Fake Empire. The trio sold Trachtenberg's original pilot treatment to Warner Bros Television and the CW network, thus making Trachtenberg a member of the WGA. In addition to starring in the soon-to-be-released graphic novel "The Scribbler," Trachtenberg has several writing and producing projects in development.
Nelson McCormick is an experienced filmmaker with a passion for dramatic storytelling. McCormick’s career began as a combat cameraman, covering the gamut of military operations around the world. McCormick’s eye for how to make a moment explode with realism has been sought after to direct ground breaking shows such as “24,” “The West Wing,” “The Good Wife,” “Prison Break,” “Alias,” “ER” and “Southland.” McCormick made his feature debut with the 2008 Screen Gems film “Prom Night,” opening number one at the box office. McCormick followed that with the remake of the classic thriller “The Stepfather,” which the Los Angeles Times called “a handsome, thoughtfully crafted production that generates mounting terror securely anchored by assured performances.” McCormick has directed for distinguished producers such as Ridley Scott, J.J. Abrams, Ryan Murphy, Jerry Bruckheimer, Neal Moritz, John Wells, Steven Bochco and Steven Spielberg. Actors directed by McCormick include Bradley Cooper, Amanda Seyfried, Lucy Liu, Juliana Margulies, Kelsey Grammer, Thandie Newton, Eric McCormack, Courtney Vance, Rob Perlman, Allison Janney, Ray Liotta, Jennifer Garner, Connie Nielsen, Roy Scheider, Faye Dunaway, Alan Cumming, Regina King, Gary Sinise, Blythe Danner and Kiefer Sutherland.
Kelly Masterson is a playwright/screenwriter living in New Jersey. His screenplay “Before the Devil Knows You’re Dead” was directed by Sidney Lumet and starred Philip Seymour Hoffman, Marisa Tomei and Ethan Hawke. His screenplay “Snowpiercer,” directed by Bong Joon-ho, is scheduled for release in 2013, starring Chris Evans, Tilda Swinton, Octavia Spencer, Ed Harris and John Hurt. His screenplay “Good People” will be filmed summer of 2013 by director Henrik Ruben Genz and will star James Franco and Kate Hudson. Masterson is currently developing a TV series with the USA Network — “The Legend of Jessie and Jack.” Masterson’s plays have been produced off-Broadway and in regional theatre including: “Edith” (Berkshire Theater Festival, 2012), “Against the Rising Sea” (Queens Theater in the Park, 2009), “Touch,” “Armageddon North Dakota,” “The Word is Out,” “True Story” and “Dare Not Speak Its Name.” Masterson is a member of Writer’s Guild of America East.