Saturday, April 30, 2011

CI filming on Monday, May 2

Law & Order: CI is filming in studio @ Chelsea Piers on Monday, May 2.

Thanks Mike D!


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'Law & Order: Criminal Intent': Vincent D'Onofrio gets back in the Goren groove

Zap2it, 4.30.11
by Rick Porter

However you would describe Robert Goren on "Law & Order: Criminal Intent" over the years, the words "happy" and "well-adjusted" probably wouldn't be too high on the list.

So as "Criminal Intent" begins its final season on USA Sunday (May 1), Goren (Vincent D'Onofrio) is not just back on the Major Case Squad with his long-time partner Alex Eames (Kathryn Erbe). He's also on the couch, getting counseling from a police psychologist (Julia Ormond in a recurring role).

"One of the things that's different in these eight [episodes] is that he's getting some shrinkage," D'Onofrio told reporters recently. "You're getting to see time with him, with the shrink, and that's very interesting. We've shot two of the shrink scenes already with Julia Ormond, who's just amazing in them. I was just floored by what she was doing. ... You're getting an insight into Goren that you would have never gotten unless we did this. So it's very, very interesting stuff."

Ormond's character is a condition of Goren's return to the Major Case Squad. He was fired for insubordination at the end of the show's eighth season, but a new captain (Jay O. Sanders) has pushed through a request to bring the brilliant, if not always stable, detective back into the fold.

"I think over the course of the eight episodes you're going to see something of the redemptive power of psychotherapy as well as a conscious attempt to move Vincent over these eight episodes back to the psychologically complete or more wholesomely complete detective that he was in the first season of the show," "Law & Order" creator Dick Wolf says. "I think that as a subtextual theme throughout these episodes, it's really interesting."

D'Onofrio and Wolf both say the new season feels very much like vintage "Criminal Intent": "There's fast-paced, good storytelling, high-stakes stuff going on with Goren being his usual self that he was back in the day when we started doing this show," D'Onofrio says. "He's thinking on the fly. He's a bit quirkier than you would expect a Major Case Squad detective to be, but he's coming up with the answers. So it's highly dramatic in that way."

As for this being the final season of "Criminal Intent"? USA has been touting it as such and has given no indication that it's looking to renew the series again, but Wolf remains an "unbridled optimist."

"I hope that ... if this is a final season, that it's one that is enormously satisfying for the fans," Wolf says. "And hopefully enough of them will come out so that the powers that be reconsider the decision, because I have to tell you, I don't think Vincent and Katie have been any better ever in the series. I think it's back to the real power of the first two seasons."

"Law & Order: Criminal Intent" airs at 9 p.m. ET Sunday on USA.


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CI filming on Tuesday, May 3

Law & Order: Criminal Intent is filming at 120th and Broadway on the Upper West Side on Tuesday May 3. Posted by @jackieohnine on Twitter.

Mike D. tells us this location is Union Theological Seminary.

Video: Season 10 Premiere of Law & Order: CI "Rispetto" Scene 1



April 30: The Season 10 Premiere of Law & Order: CI airs Sunday, May 1st at 9/8c on USA Network! After a young call girl is murdered, the investigation leads Goren and Eames to a hard-partying, "rockstar" fashion designer extraordinaire.


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Readying (or Not) for the End of ‘Intent’

NY Times
By BRIAN STELTER
Published: April 29, 2011

“Hey, Vincent!”

Vince Carannande, who was walking his dog in Tompkins Square Park in the East Village of Manhattan on Wednesday, spotted the actor Vincent D’Onofrio, whom he has watched on “Law & Order: Criminal Intent” since the television drama had its debut in 2001.

“Glad to have you back!” Mr. Carannande shouted from across Seventh Street, where a scene in one of the last episodes of the show’s 10th season was being filmed at Vazacs Horseshoe Bar, also known as 7B.

“Thanks a lot!” Mr. D’Onofrio, who had taken off the previous season, shouted back.

Almost every New Yorker seems to have a story — or many stories — about coming across “Law & Order” crews and stars on the streets of the city. “They use this bar like once a year,” Mr. Carannande said with a touch of pride in his neighborhood. But he may not see the familiar film crews there as often in the future. This season of “Criminal Intent” could well be its last.

Twelve months after NBC canceled the original “Law & Order” without warning, NBC’s cable sister, USA, is winding down “Criminal Intent,” a spinoff that focuses on a fictional version of the Major Case Squad of the New York Police Department. This time, notice has been given: USA has billed the episodes that start on Sunday as “the 10th and final season” in news releases since last fall. The channel ordered only 8 episodes, down from 16 last season.

Unless the executives at USA and NBCUniversal, its parent company, change their minds, a second New York production of “Law & Order” will be taken off the streets, leaving only one remaining in the city: not coincidentally, the highest-rated of the three, “Law & Order: Special Victims Unit.”

“To have a show in New York go down is not good for New York,” Mr. D’Onofrio, who lives in Manhattan, said on Thursday. He added, “The fact that we managed to do these eight more episodes gives a lot of people eight more episodes of income.”

But the sense on the set of “Criminal Intent” this week was not one of melancholy or inevitability. Not everyone believes that the show is actually ending.

Dick Wolf, the creator of the “Law & Order” franchise, “never says never,” said Chris Brancato, the executive producer of “Criminal Intent” this season. True to form, Mr. Wolf — who won several stays of execution for the original “Law & Order” before its demise last year — said on a recent conference call with reporters that he hoped “enough fans will come out so the powers that be reconsider their decision.”

Mr. D’Onofrio, who plays Detective Robert Goren, said he found the end date “hard to believe”; Kathryn Erbe, who plays his partner, Detective Alexandra Eames, said, “I’m in denial of it.”

And if it does actually end? Well, then, “Criminal Intent” will close with its two original stars, an impressive feat, since the show has been on for a full decade.

The Goren and Eames characters were written off the show at the start of the ninth season. “I had had enough for a while,” Mr. D’Onofrio said, noting that “most people don’t ever get to do a show for this many seasons.”

Without the two, the show’s ratings — which had been slipping for years — eroded further. The ninth season, televised last spring and summer, drew an average of 3.6 million viewers, down from 5 million two summers earlier. (“Criminal Intent” was primarily an NBC show until 2007, when it was shifted to USA, and NBC began showing repeats at later dates. NBC will rerun the 10th season, starting May 30.)

When USA elected last May to bring the series back for one final short season, the channel’s executives set about signing Mr. D’Onofrio and Ms. Erbe for farewells. “They basically asked me to come back to finish it, so I did,” Mr. D’Onofrio explained.

On Wednesday the actors were working on Episode 6, “The Last Street in Manhattan,” involving a murder in Inwood, the borough’s northernmost neighborhood. The corner of Seventh Street and Avenue B, eight miles south of Inwood, had been plastered with fake signs for West 218th Street because the show was not allowed to shoot in the episode’s real setting.

“It’s a hot zone,” said Amanda Slater, a unit production manager, meaning that the city had banned filming for a period because of complaints about too many film shoots in the neighborhood.

Mr. Brancato shrugged off the location change. The Inwood setting was “almost nicer than what we wanted to portray,” he said half-jokingly.

Across Seventh Street, on the periphery of the park, several dozen East Villagers were lingering in the sunshine to watch rehearsals. A few even brought chairs, evidently planning to stay awhile.

Others strolled by without knowing that the police officers standing next to the bar were extras — or that their police cars had pieces of paper on the seats identifying their owner, Movie Time Cars. A siren was heard down the block, but it couldn’t be determined whether the alarm was real.

When Mr. D’Onofrio crossed the street to pose for photographs with the residents, Irene Siwik, who lives on St. Marks Place, was first in line with her camera.

“I’m glad you guys are back,” she told him. “I love the show.” She had not heard that it was two months away from its series finale. “I’m still mad that they’re taking away ‘All My Children,’ ” she said, referring to the soap opera that ABC recently said it was canceling.
Full article

Vincent D'Onofrio on Twitter during LOCI Premiere on Sunday

April 29: Posted on Twitter by @USA_LawOrderCI--
Exciting news! Vincent D’Onofrio is taking over @USA_LawOrderCI during Sunday’s premiere at 9/8c on USA! Get your questions ready!

If you want your questions or comments considered for a response please use the hashtag #askvincent

Vincent will be tweeting live from 9-10:30pm EST



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Video: Vincent D'Onofrio - The Justice System

From USA Network
Video: THE JUSTICE SYSTEM : LAW & ORDER: CI
Are you more interested in justice now after playing Det. Goren for so long?

More Vincent D'Onofrio interviews at USA Networks Video Hub

Friday, April 29, 2011

Video: Vincent D'Onofrio discusses "Rispetto," guest starring Jay Mohr.

Video: Vincent D'Onofrio discusses "Rispetto," guest starring Jay Mohr. "Law & Order: Criminal Intent" airs Sundays at 9 p.m. ET/PT on USA.




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Video: Law & Order: Criminal Intent's Kathryn Erbe goes behind the scenes the episode Rispetto.

TV Guide.com

Video: Law & Order: Criminal Intent's Kathryn Erbe goes behind the scenes the episode Rispetto.


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Daniel Flaherty to Guest Star on ‘Law & Order: Criminal Intent’ Season Premiere

Wetpaint, 4.28.11
by ian Spiegelman

While MTV is taking its sweet time to decide whether or not to bring the controversial Skins US back for a second season, Daniel Flaherty isn’t waiting around for work. Wetpaint has learned exclusively that Flaherty, who plays Stanley on the show, is co-starring on next week’s season premiere of Law & Order: Criminal Intent on USA. According to the character description we got from Danny’s rep, he’ll be playing, “TAYLOR: Male, 17, slight build. The son of unstable fashion designer Nick Brite. When his father's public meltdown threatens his financial stability, he falls under suspicion of having committed violent acts.”

Sweet! It’s already well known that Nick Brite is being played by Jay Mohr and the story is based on Charlie Sheen’s world famous super-breakdown. Mohr recently said that the episode was originally to air as the fourth show of the season, but that Law & Order producers were so psyched about the finished product that they gave it the coveted premiere slot. We’re just glad that we get to see at least one of our fave Skins stars on TV again while MTV gets its act together!




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Interview: "Law & Order: Criminal Intent" Executive Producer Chris Brancato

Futon Critic, 4.29.11
By Jim Halterman

It was a dose of good news for "Law & Order: Criminal Intent" fans late last year when it was announced that original cast members Vincent D'Onofrio and Kathryn Erbe were returning to the long-running series after departing the year before. However, the good news came accompanied by a dark cloud as it was also announced that this 10th season would be the show's last. After the abrupt cancellation last year of mothership "Law & Order," the crystal lining is that at least the execs at the USA Network, where "Criminal Intent has been housed since 2007, granted the show a chance to properly wrap up the acclaimed crime drama. Enter Executive Producer Chris Brancato, who was freed up from consulting duties on FOX's now-delayed series "Terra Nova," and took over the "Criminal Intent" showrunner reigns.

In between shooting in New York City, Brancato took a break to talk with our Jim Halterman about this final crop of episodes and the new focus on D'Onofrio's Detective Robert Goren. While this season will feature the usual cavalcade of guest stars like Jay Mohr, Julia Ormand, Steven Weber, Julie White, Neal McDonough and Geri Ryan, Brancato also teased this Sunday's season premiere inspired by the real life troubles of actor Charlie Sheen as well as the upcoming episode modeled after the drama of Broadway's "Spider-Man: The Musical."

Jim Halterman: There was some shuffling around of episodes so the first episode back is actually not the one that explains the return of D'Onofrio's Goren and Erbe's Eames, right?

Chris Brancato: Actually, [the network] took our episode four, which is our 'Charlie Sheen episode,' and they decided it was so timely so they decided to put that as the first episode that will air on Sunday night. It's called 'Rispetto.' A writer came to me with the notion of doing a study of the collateral damage that occurs when a Charlie Sheen-like person exists. Of course, there are multiple people around Charlie Sheen that have reasons to try to protect him if, for instance, he was accused of a murder because they make so much money from him. From the President of the studio that makes 'Two and a Half Men' to the creator of the show, etc. But, for our purposes for 'Criminal Intent,' we decided to set the character in the world of New York Fashion, kind of like [designer] Michael Kors. I should point out that it's a very, very good episode and one that will leave many diehard viewers wondering 'How'd [Goren and Eames] come back?' and now that is our episode two, 'The Consoler.' You'll be asking 'Why are they back?' and then episode two will answer how and why they've come back. It was my goal to not make a big deal about it. I didn't want to start with them staring at each other across the squad room saying 'I've missed you' and hug. It's not what we do on 'Law & Order' so I actually started three weeks into their return on a major case and then, yes, in episode two we explain the circumstances of that return.

JH: Can you talk about shaping this season and if you approached it differently because it is presumably the final one?

CB: I felt like there needed to be some sort of organizing principle or umbrella under which to kind of filter the shows; to act as a determinant as to whether the show was right for this batch or not right. Obviously this show has done many, many episodes and lived many years at NBC, which is a broadcast network, and when you're doing 22 episodes you have a very wide latitude to cover every corner of the city. Now, with a more limited number of episodes on a cable network that, first of all, bills itself as 'Characters Welcome' what Dick [Wolf, Executive Producer and creator] and I decided was to organize these episodes around a basic umbrella concept. Greed is a motivator in many of the crimes you see on television but we wanted to make this batch have a kind of organizing principle, an exploration of love gone wrong. That act fits many different scenarios. Sometimes it's romance and love goes wrong. Sometimes it's the love for one male friend for another [and] sometimes it's the love of a daughter for a father or one family for another. In other words, ultimately what you'll find is an exploration in these eight episodes of where and why love went awry. For me, that allowed me to have some 'fusion' or organizing principle for the show.

JH: How has it been for Kathryn and Vincent to be back in these familiar characters and environment?

CB: When they came back to do these episodes, I remember Katie said, 'You know, I spoke to Vincent a few days ago and we're really excited to come back and do this. It's been tougher than we thought to leave the show and leave the crew...we feel this sense of excitement." I'm a big believer in that if you can harness how the actors are really feeling and make that sort of a little bit part of the fiction you're creating it often serves the fiction quite well.

JH: All of the 'Law & Order' series are careful about delving too often into the personal lives of our regular characters yet we're going to spend quite a bit of time on Goren's life. How did that decision come about?

CB: Dick wanted Goren to essentially be shrunk and to have to go under some psychiatric counseling and it was a condition of his return to the major case squad that he had seven police-mandated shrink sessions with an outside specialist that is hired. So this season features Julia Ormand playing the shrink and we're going to have an arc that is essentially Goren getting interrogated over the course of seven episodes with the on-the-nose purpose of determining his fitness as a case detective but at the same time, a plumbing of what makes him tick and hopefully leave us with some kind of sense of a conclusion in terms of his mental health and well-being. At first, I was skeptical about the notion partially because 'The Sopranos' used a shrink to create effect, as have other shows, including the original 'Law & Order.' We ended up hiring Warren Leight, former show runner of this show but also show runner of 'In Treatment,' to write that shrink-arc because he really specializes in this kind of thing. And as I sat there just a few weeks ago watching Vincent D'Onofrio and Julia Ormand do these scenes my skepticism just vanished immediately.

JH: Did the fact that you were exploring Goren's character make you want to perhaps do the same with Eames?

CB: First of all, I completely agree with that sentiment which is to say this - in some people's minds the show can be looked at as 'this is a Vincent D'Onofrio vehicle' because you can get in the mindset that over here is Sherlock Holmes and over here is Watson and the movie is called 'Sherlock Holmes,' not 'Sherlock and Watson.' That said, there is no doubt in my mind, and I would guarantee that Vincent would agree 1000%, that this show is a two-hander meaning. It's about two detectives and it's about their relationship and Bobby Goren wouldn't be the character we've come to love without Eames, no way. There are very few actresses that could pull off what Katie does. We like to joke about it and I don't mean to undersell it but somebody has to carry the water in a procedural. They have to recount the information that the detectives have observed or sussed out or come out with a stream of facts that you just learned getting off the phone. Though it would seem to be the simplest thing in the world to regurgitate information there's almost nobody who can do it and make it interesting and make it feel completely organic to the scene. Katie is a master at not only doing that [but] nobody delivers a little bit of attitude better than her.

JH: The episode focusing on the controversial Broadway musical 'Spider-Man' is also getting the 'Criminal Intent' treatment. Can you talk about how you approached that topic?

CB: We're doing a version of 'Spider-Man: The Musical' where the rigging breaks and it turns out to be murder. Our version, since we can't obviously use 'Spider-Man,' which is a trademark property, is 'Icarus: The Rock Musical.' We're not involved in this insanely complicated computerized rigging mechanism much but I'm only getting a taste of what poor Julie Taymor and all these people have to go through because we're going to do a wire rigged stunt. It's insanely complicated to pull off even though we're just dropping the guy from the ceiling to the floor. [Laughs.]

JH: So, let's say these episodes do really well. Is there a chance 'Criminal Intent' could come back for another season?

CB: I think we all probably know that Dick Wolf never says never. I know the show and my interaction with him was phenomenal. He cares so deeply and he is engaged in the show in a way that you might not expect somebody who is so successful and been doing it for so long. He loves it! This is his baby, of sorts. Yeah, I think if viewers are enthused about Vincent and Katie coming back I don't see why it has to be the final season.

"Law & Order: Criminal Intent" premieres its 10th season this Sunday at 9:00/8:00c on USA.


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Thursday, April 28, 2011

Wednesday, April 27, 2011

CI Filming on Thursday, April 28

Law & Order: CI is again filming 6th and 7th Streets between Avenue B and Avenue C on Thursday, April 28.


Thanks Mike D!


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'Law & Order: Criminal Intent' intends to end on high note

Zap2It, 4.27.11
by Jay Bobbin

A year ago, one of the longest-running drama series in television history came to a close.

A year later, one of its spinoffs is ending, with the luxury of knowing in advance. And that may have helped get its original stars back.

After premiering on NBC in 2001, "Law & Order: Criminal Intent" has made its main home on USA Network since 2007. That's where the Dick Wolf-produced show is wrapping up its run of original episodes with eight weekly stories that begin Sunday, May 1.

NBC will have second runs of them starting Monday, May 30 -- and after a year's absence, New York police detective partners Robert Goren and Alexandra Eames are back and reunited for the victory lap, played again by Vincent D'Onofrio and Kathryn Erbe.

Jay O. Sanders ("Revolutionary Road") becomes a regular cast member for the series' home stretch as the new chief of the Major Case Squad, who's a friend of Goren's but sternly tells the therapy-taking sleuth, "I've got your back. You respect my face. And don't get in it." Julia Ormond ("Legends of the Fall") plays the psychologist treating Goren.

Also the mentor of the NBC spinoffs "Law & Order: Special Victims Unit" and "Law & Order: LA," Wolf maintains he wouldn't be surprised if "Criminal Intent" ultimately has a longer life span.

"I'm always an optimist," he says. "I know this is supposed to be the final year, but I have a feeling the audience is going to be re-energized. When I went to Vincent about it, I said, 'Very few times do we get an opportunity to wrap things up with a bow.' He was very excited, and getting (Goren) back to the cop he was in the first season is an interesting journey."

The ripped-from-the-headlines approach of all the "Law & Order" shows remains in place for "Criminal Intent." "It's a formula that has, knock wood, stood the test of time," Wolf notes. "You've got great episodes going back to the very first year of 'Law & Order,' where everybody thought we were doing the story of the Menendez brothers (convicted of killing their parents), but our take on it was that it was a mob hit."

Goren and Eames were the sole "Criminal Intent" investigating team for the show's first four seasons, then they alternated with a second duo in the four subsequent years. Mike Logan, revived from the parent "Law & Order" (and played again by Chris Noth) was the male partner in seasons five through seven, with Zack Nichols (Jeff Goldblum) joining after that. Their female partners were portrayed by (in order) Annabella Sciorra, Julianne Nicholson, Alicia Witt and Saffron Burrows.

It was just Goldblum and Burrows in the ninth year, and now Erbe says she and D'Onofrio are "so excited to be back. I was devastated to be let go. I love the character, I love the job, and I love all the people I get to work with every day. We have an amazing crew, 95 percent of whom waited to come back to do these eight episodes with us, out of incredible loyalty. And the fans have been so amazingly supportive, it just feels good all around."

Also a veteran of movies ("What About Bob?") and theater ("The Speed of Darkness"), Erbe adds that had D'Onofrio not agreed to return for the swan song of "Criminal Intent," she still would have been up for it.

"As a working mom, I need a job, and this is one that I know. As a woman in this business, it is not easy to have your life respected, and these people are incredibly supportive of my being a family person. They do their best to help me achieve that, and I don't know where else I would find that.

"Vincent and I have such a history, we really get along well. We have a shortcut to everything we do; we really don't even have to talk about stuff anymore. We just look at each other and know exactly what we need to do in certain situations, in terms of what might need to be punched up in a scene and how to handle it. It is such an amazing feeling to have worked with him for essentially 10 years and for us to know each other so well."

If the 10th round remains the end for "Law & Order: Criminal Intent," which has yielded foreign versions in France and Russia, Wolf says he'll leave it with satisfaction.

"It's a really good show, and I'm very proud of it," he reflects. "And I think Vincent is the epitome of what you want in a television 'star turn.' In my mind, the best television stars classically have been character actors, even if you go back to shows like 'Have Gun Will Travel' and 'Kojak.' In series, I think audiences respond more to psychologically complicated characters than to matinee idols."

Goren and Eames still will be seen in "Criminal Intent" repeats, some of which make up entire programming days on USA, but Erbe will picture their lives continuing. "I am choosing not to believe that this is the end of these characters," she says. "Whether they come back on another 'Law & Order' or in some other capacity, I feel they have given so many people so much enjoyment, I can't really think about it in any other terms."

Thanks Linda!



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More Photos: CI Filming in the East Village








Vincent D'Onofrio and Kathryn Erbe filming at Vazac's Horseshoe Bar in the East Village.

Photos by EV Grieve paparazzo Bobby Williams. Thank you for sharing them!




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First look: Julia Ormond on 'Law & Order: Criminal Intent'

InsideTV, 4.27.11
by James Hibberd

As fans already know, Julia Ormond (Temple Grandin) is starring in seven of the eight episodes of the final season of Law & Order: Criminal Intent on USA. She’s playing Dr. Paula Severin, a psychologist tasked with conducting mandatory sessions with Detective Goren (Vincent D’Onofrio) to unravel his tortured past. The series will return May 1 at 9 p.m. Here’s your first look at Ormond on the set:




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[CURRENT PROJECTS]

List of films in production.

"In Dubious Battle" [2016]

"In Dubious Battle" [2016]
An activist gets caught up in the labor movement for farm workers in California during the 1930s. Vincent....Al Anderson

"TENN" [TBA]

A story about the early life of Tennessee Williams

Directed by James Franco
Vincent D'Onofrio, Jacob Loeb

"American Falls" - [TBA]

In a rural town in Southern Idaho, the Suzukis, a Japanese American family, run a small motel. One night they get a strange visitor who sports ‘city’ clothes who turns out to be the first African-American man that Toru Suzuki’s children have ever seen. Yoshiko takes it upon herself to solve the mystery about this man, especially when 2 police officers come knocking on their door.

Short film produced by Erika Hampson.
Vincent D'Onofrio as Detective Foster.

'Purgatory' [TBA]

'Purgatory' [TBA]
Tagline: In the Wild West a lot of blood was spilled... but it didn't go to waste. Vincent....Dallas Stoudenmire

"A Fall From Grace" [TBA]

Detective Michael Tabb knows the city of St. Louis inside and out. He has felt its true heart, as much as its dark underbelly: but he does not know who, in both the dark and light - is taking the lives of young girls.

Director: Jennifer Lynch
Producer/Writer ...Eric Wilkinson

Vincent D'Onofrio ....George Lawson (GRACE's father)
Tim Roth.......Detective Tabb

Filming in St Louis - TBA

"Supreme Ruler" [TBA]

A man campaigns to become the leader of the Buffalo lodge.

Vincent D'Onofrio as Hank Dory
Ron Livingston as Steve
Marcia Gay Harden as Nancy

"The Monster Next Door" [TBA]

"The Monster Next Door" - Comedy Horror

Executive Produced by Dennis Johnson, Melanie Mohlman Produced by Eric Wilkinson, David Michaels
Written by Jim Robbins
Directed by Jennifer Lynch

Cast: Vincent D'Onofrio, Bill Pullman, French Stewart, Bill Moseley

'Down & Dirty Pictures' - [in Production - Filming TBA]

'Down & Dirty Pictures' - [in Production - Filming TBA]
Vincent......Harvey Weinstein

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