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Марк-Мэри-Мейсон-Дженис

Мейсон-Мэри Mason Capwell Mary Duvall
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#8431
Наталинка
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:)
 

#8432
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Просмотр сообщения Наталинка (Пятница, 10 декабря 2010, 23:29:12) писал:

у меня Друзей и муж смотрит
:good: А мой надо мной в своё время прикалывался (поэтому у меня "иммунитет" :laugh: ), но сам тоже с удовольствием, бывает, смотрит.
Наталинка ;)

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#8433
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Как бы нас в "Разговорчики..." не послали...

У меня вопрос: в суде Мэри повторяет, что ей надо кое-что Мейсону сказать. Как вы думаете, что. И почему они так и не поговорили?
 

#8434
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Это они за Моникой и Чендлером наблюдают? Класс!
 

#8435
Lucy
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Просмотр сообщения Цитата

Заметно?

Конечно. :yes: Это же крик души.

Просмотр сообщения Цитата

У меня вопрос: в суде Мэри повторяет, что ей надо кое-что Мейсону сказать. Как вы думаете, что. И почему они так и не поговорили?
Тоже об этом думала... Не знаю...
То, что Марк соберётся уехать из города, она ещё не знала. Про изнасилование она говорить не собиралась. Про предохранение вроде 2 раза поговорили.
 

#8436
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Просмотр сообщения Цитата

У меня вопрос: в суде Мэри повторяет, что ей надо кое-что Мейсону сказать. Как вы думаете, что. И почему они так и не поговорили?
так она вроде все про ребенка переживает, как бы не залететь, понимает, что если забеременеет, то 50/50 кто отец? Вот и пыталась задним числом про предохранение подумать. По моему они об этом утром говорили, и в суде она я так думаю этот же вопрос подняла.
 

#8437
Lucy
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А зачем Марк в суд припрётся потом? Он же простился с ними в квартире Мейсона.

Мэри таким голосом скажет: "Марк здесь". :( Словно нет никакой надежды от него избавиться.
 

#8438
Alenatci
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Просмотр сообщения Lucy (Пятница, 10 декабря 2010, 23:58:11) писал:

А зачем Марк в суд припрётся потом? Он же простился с ними в квартире Мейсона.
После этого идёт небольшой диалог между Мейсоном и Марком. Может, из него было бы понятно. Только как бы его понять :D

 

#8439
Lucy
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Пока все спят, вернусь к своему барану. :tease:
А то забуду потом интервью выложить для истории.

Exclusive Interview: Jon Lindstrom

Jon Lindstrom isn't afraid to change things up. As an actor, producer, writer, and musician, he has spent the last twenty + years capitalizing on his multitude of talents in the entertainment industry and today, his phone is still ringing.

Widely known as the uber-talented soap star who appeared on hit shows such as General Hospital and As The World Turns, Lindstrom perfected complex character roles and left an indelible impression on the soap industry and it's zillions of fans. With a new Indie film in the can called You Can't Have It All (2010) (starring himself and Wendie Malick), a recently released CD with his band The High Lonesome, and a handful of projects in development, Lindstrom is looking forward to a challenging and exciting year.

We recently had to the chance to speak with Jon about his music, his films, and his craft. In this exclusive interview, Jon gives us some insight into the world of acting, his return to prime time, and how he draws the distinction between his many show-biz pursuits.


Though you're probably best know for your roles on the soaps, you recently returned to the music scene with your band The High Lonesome. Can you tell us about The Band, your music, and how you arrived at the name The High Lonesome?

Yes. I happen to be the drummer and the singer/songwriter and I just happened to be on Santa Barbara at the same time. We didn't know each other then, but he kept bringing his guitar in to work. Then he'd show up in my dressing room and we'd start talking, and I told him I play the drums a bit and we started kind of getting together. He was working with a couple of other guys, and we gradually evolved from a group of actors who were killing time and having fun being creative between jobs. Gradually we started getting gigs at parties and then we started getting club gigs around Los Angeles. That led to other gigs that led to a record contract, which led to even more gigs. The next we knew it was like "Wow, look at this. We're a professional band."

So, the name. We had been known as The Actors, Hiatus, The Method, and The Need. So we played at a club called the Viper Room in Los Angeles under the name Johnny Socko! which was based on a Japanese kids adventure show. Wouldn't you know we got asked back, so we kept the name. Turns out there was a band out there that had been signed to a record label before us with the same name. We couldn't believe it. Another band called Johnny Socko!? {laughs}. You should have seen it- five guys standing there with their mouths hanging open. We were under the gun at this point because we had already recorded the album and we had to do artwork and everything, so we had to come up with a name. Out of nowhere, Larry the songwriter says "High Lonesome?" and I said "That's great! I vote for that," so we all agreed.


You have a new release called the Collectors Album 1995-2010 which contains some new material along with the older stuff. It's available on iTunes, Amazon and DigStation.com right now correct?


Yes, you can also go to www.cdbaby.com and actually order the CD and it's only $10.99 {laughs}. CDs just sound better than MP3s, I'm sorry. I still like the look of the artwork, and you know what? Hard drives fail {laughs}. CDs don't.

You recently guest starred as Judge Fenton on CBS's Blue Bloods (TV), the crime drama starring Tom Selleck and Bridget Moynahan. How was that experience, doing a prime time show again?

It was great. I went in to read for Blue Bloods (TV) and I'm doing my thing sitting in front of a panel of people that I don't know - The Creators, the director, and the writers of the episode and the director goes "What about him for the judge?" {laughs}. And I said, "Who's the judge?" and they said "The bad guy," and I said, "Oh, sure. I'll read for that!" [laughs}. The next thing I knew, I had it. It was a great show to work on. Donnie Wahlberg was great. Bridget Moynahan was great. I didn't get to work with Mr. Selleck, which kind of bummed me out because I'm a big fan. I just think he's terrific. But Donnie Wahlberg's such a goof. He's doing New Kids On The Block dance moves for anybody who will watch {laughs}. And Bridget is just a sweet and warm person, whereas Donnie is just, well he can take a whole room and just put it in the palm of his hand. So it was great.

Let's visit your days as a soap actor. The characters you portrayed all seemed to have a multi-dimensional facet to them. Not many can pull off the "villain you love to hate" roles the way you have managed to. Describe for us the process of playing a meaty character like Craig Montgomery or Kevin Collins so compellingly.

To be honest, I think the trick is to just not get in your own way and limit yourself to an idea of what you think any character is locked into. And I do see a lot of that in daytime. I wont say a lot, but I've worked with plenty of actors who will look at their script and say, "Oh, my character won't do this, and I wouldn't react that way, and I,I,I,I,I." My reaction to that is, "You're not playing you. You're playing somebody else. It's not up to you to decide what you would do. It's up to the writers and the storyline."

But beyond that, if you don't get in your own way with an attitude like that, then you could allow all those little facets of yourself to come out. That's when you start playing the different sides of yourself better interpreted as different sides of the character. That's the only real answer I can give you, is don't judge it and say, "This is wrong for my character," even though sometimes it can be. Sometimes shows just don't make any sense because they run out of ideas or something, but I think the biggest one, really, is don't get into a rut and allow yourself to keep playing the same two notes. Open yourself up and let all that interesting stuff that's in you, out - so an audience can feel that.

I think your answer serves as great advice for any actor out there, and I think that what you just said is what separates a good actor from someone who is perhaps afraid to go there.

Yes. That may be true. But they hired you. They thought you were interesting enough to put into that role, so let them have it. Let them have all of you. It's about giving anyway. It's not about taking. Acting is about giving.

So many tuned in to watch you as Kevin Collins on General Hospital, including myself.

That was such a great part to play - Kevin Collins/Ryan Chamberlain. Frankly, all The Good things in my life came from that.

Between prime time and daytime, do you have a preference?

No, I don't have a preference. Doing Blue Bloods (TV) did remind me that I do like doing single camera work a lot. But no, I don't really have a preference. I got into this to do a lot of different things and I've been very fortunate to be able to do a lot of different things. They're different kinds of environments and they're both great, and they're both great fun.

Around the time of doing Blue Bloods, you were working on a play. Tell us about that.

I was. It was a new play I did up in Pleasantville, NY. It was at a small and upcoming Little Theater company called the Axial Theater. It's run by a playwright named Howard Meyer, who's been getting onto the scene in American theater for awhile. The play was called "Welcome, This is a Neighborhood Community," and I actually got a nice review out of the New York Times. "Jon Lindstrom is particularly convincing as the confident, take-charge husband who has some unfortunate ideas about how to keep an eye on your children." I was happy to see "particularly convincing." {laughs}. I normally don't read these, but I did read this one finally because it is the New York Times {laughs}.

Aside from the obvious differences, is the distinction between your roles as actor, director, writer, and musician close, or are they vastly different in your mind? In other words, do you step into each role seamlessly or does it require a more deliberate transition?

It doesn't require that deliberate of a transition, but you do have to put a different hat on each time and kind of warm up to it. You've gotta work your way into it. Someone approached me about producing a movie last week. I have to make some phone calls for that, so before I do, I have to sit down and kind of get into my business head. Tomorrow I have to go read for a movie, so I'm going to have to put on my actor hat first thing in the morning. It's not that difficult for me, and I've been so fortunate to be able to do so many different things. I'm sure it used to be more of a distinction for me, but nowadays, it's not so much because I've been able to do so much of it.

Within the scope of your busy life, what do you do to relax and cool the engines?

Play the drums {laughs}. I go to movies. I don't like to talk about my private life very much, but I do pretty much what everyone else does. Between my friends, we have dinner parties, we go out to dinner, we go see movies, we go see plays. We take little weekend trips wherever we can, whenever we can. We live our lives. That's what we do. But I think probably my favorite thing to do is watch a good movie. I watched one the other night, The Secret in Their Eyes (2009), an Argentine film. Amazing, check it out.

What's coming up in the way of new releases for you?

I did an independent movie last year called You Can't Have It All (2010). It was shot in Philadelphia last April and stars myself and Wendie Malick from Hot in Cleveland (TV). It's a romantic comedy and I play a guy named Paul Greco, a very rich man who finds himself suddenly forced to retire with a lot of money and nothing to do. His sister, Wendie Malick, gives him a little dog since he lives alone and has never been married, so he has a companion. In the course of that, he starts up a friendship with a young man who lives on the park that he also lives on in a fairly towny part of Philadelphia. They strike up a friendship and along the way, this man begins to discover things about himself that finally lead him to discover the difference between contentment and happiness. It's already been to one festival which was the Philadelphia Q Fest, one of the most respected festivals in the country, and won festival favorite in rough cut form. The web site is being built right now, but the web address is www.youcanthaveitallmovie.com I'm excited to talk about this, because It's a really lovely, charming movie and it should be seen.

If you could give a shout out to all of your prime time and daytime fans, what would you say?

My fans out there? Here's an example.The Blue Bloods (TV) episode that ran last week had it's biggest ratings since it's premier. And sure, I put it up on Facebook and I tweeted about it. If my fans had anything to do with that, that just proves who my fans are and they are awesome. They have followed me and supported me going all the way back to Rituals in 1985. My fans come hear us play music, they buy our records, they follow me from show to show, some would take the train to go see me in the play in Pleasantville. You know fans, daytime, nighttime, music, whatever they are - a fan is a fan and they are awesome!

For more information on Jon Lindstrom, visit his official website.


http://www.popstar.c...ty/Article/1097
 

#8440
Lucy
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Предновогоднее любительское видео. Джон и его хорошая подруга Кади.
 



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