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This is a list of actors and actresses who filmed scenes for Star Trek films, but their material was cut from the final aired version. Some of them still remained in the end credits.

Star Trek II: The Wrath of Khan Edit

Joel Marstan Edit

Joel Marstan is credited as playing a "Crew Chief" in Star Trek II: The Wrath of Khan. Despite this credit, he did not appear in the finished film. Star Trek II was Marstan's only known film credit.

Star Trek III: The Search for Spock Edit

Silvia Abascal Edit

See main article: Silvia Abascal

Silvia Abascal is a hair stylist who worked on Star Trek III: The Search for Spock. In addition she appeared as a San Francisco bar patron in a deleted scene of the movie together with fellow make-up artist Barney Burman. [7]

Katherine Blum Edit

Star Trek III script, scene 276

Scene 276 of the script

Star Trek III, Blum end credits

Blum in the end credits of Star Trek III

Katherine Blum received credit for playing a Vulcan child in Star Trek III: The Search for Spock. In the final edit of the film however, her scene was cut. This would have been scene 276, a scene in which the Enterprise crew carried Spock up to Mount Seleya. Blum's character released herself from her father's grip, went to the body of Spock, performed the Vulcan salute, and said "Live long and prosper, Spock.". The script is listing her as "Small Girl". [8]

This deleted scene is currently not part of any releases of Star Trek III and this is Blum's only known acting credit.

Barney Burman Edit

See main article: Barney Burman

Barney Burman is a make-up artist whose first Hollywood job was in his father's company, the Burman Studio, as a lab technician on Star Trek III: The Search for Spock. In addition appeared as a bar alien but his scene was cut from the movie. [9]

Jean Coulter Edit

Jean Ann Coulter is a stuntwoman and stunt actress who served as stunt double for Sharon Thomas in Star Trek III: The Search for Spock. The scene in which she doubled Thomas was later cut from the movie. Her stunt include a hit and fall surrounded by other stunt performers in the San Francisco bar. Her costume was sold off on the It's A Wrap! sale and auction on eBay. [10] [11]

Among her stunt resume are films such as Policewomen (1974, with Tony Young and stunts by Hubie Kerns and Alan Oliney), Airport '77 (1977, with Robert Foxworth, Robert Hooks, Michael Pataki, Janet Brady, and stunts by Gregory J. Barnett), Spider-man Strikes Back (1978, with Steven Anderson and Michael Pataki), Jaws 2 (1978, with Susan French, Billy Van Zandt, and Frank James Sparks), The Blues Brothers (1980, with Henry Gibson, Charles Napier, Eddy Donno, James Avery, and stunts by Kenny Endoso, Janet Brady, Gary Epper, Dave Perna, Tommy J. Huff, Freddie Hice, and Dick Ziker), Cujo (1983, with Daniel Hugh Kelly, Jerry Hardin, Ed Lauter, and stunts by Robert Herron), A View to a Kill (1985, with Walter Gotell, Daniel Benzali, and stunts by Eddie Hice and Dick Ziker), and Survival Game (1987, with Seymour Cassel and stunts by Rick Avery and Eddie Braun).

Coulter also performed stunts in television series such as Adam-12, M.A.S.H., Kojak, Planet of the Apes, Lou Grant, Hart to Hart, Knight Rider, Remington Steele, V, and Airwolf and has doubled for actresses such as Barbara Anderson and Stefanie Powers. Coulter doubled all four lead actresses, Kate Jackson, Farrah Fawcett, Jaclyn Smith, and Cheryl Ladd, in about a hundred episodes of the television series Charlie's Angels (1976-1981).

Star Trek IV: The Voyage Home Edit

Richard Harder Edit

Richard Harder is an actor who played Joe in Star Trek IV: The Voyage Home. His part was cut from the final movie, but he still retains credit.

Harder also had a role in the 1999 independent film Dumbarton Bridge, starring Daphne Ashbrook. His television credits include at least three appearances on Nash Bridges. [12]

He now teaches at El Cerrito Senior High in El Cerrito, California.

Star Trek V: The Final Frontier Edit

Carey Scott Edit

Carey Scott (born 21 June 1965; age 52) is an actor and acting coach who was hired as a voice artist in Star Trek V: The Final Frontier. He recorded some dialogue as a younger Spock, who should be about twenty years old, but the dialogue was not used in the final aired version. Recently he was interviewed for Star Trek Communicator, although his story was not published until today. (Source: Carey Scott)

Scott Has appeared in several feature films, including Gimme an "F" (1984), The burbs (1989, with Wendy Schaal and Robert Picardo), Ripper Man (1996, with Charles Napier), The Tiger Woods Story (1998, with John Cho, Albert Hall, and directed by LeVar Burton), Bruce Almighty (2003, with Mark Kiely), and Holyman Undercover (set for 2008).

He has also performed in many television series, such as After MASH (1983), 21, Jump Street (1988), One West Waikiki (1994, with Vaughn Armstrong and Daphne Ashbrook), Renegade (1993-1996, with Branscombe Richmond), Walker, Texas Ranger (2000-2001), and Boston Legal (2007, with William Shatner, Rene Auberjonois, and Ron Ostrow).

Scott has also worked as acting coach and has been teaching at his own acting school, The Rehearsal Room.

Star Trek: Generations Edit

Norman Kent Edit

Parachute

Norman Kent as skydiving double for William Shatner

Norman Albert Kent (born 23 August 1956; age 61) is a skydiver, aerial stuntman, aerial cinematographer, and aerial director of photography who was the skydiving stunt double for William Shatner in the opening scene of Star Trek Generations which was cut from the final aired version. He worked without a credit but can be seen in the special feature section of the Star Trek Generations (Special Edition) DVD.

Kent was born in El Paso, Texas and grew up in Mexico City, Mexico. He lost his first wife Deanna, a parachute specialist, in 1997 and married his second wife Nicole in 2002. Kent is an aerial specialist, skydiver, parachute jumper, and aerial photographer and cinematographer. He has earned several awards and nominations throughout the years and was featured on several magazines and documentaries such as "Willing to Fly", his life work which he finished with his second wife after started in the 1980s.

Kent has performed aerial stunts and coordinated aerial sequences in films such as Cliffhanger (1993), Terminal Velocity (1994, with Christopher McDonald and Tim Kelleher), Smoke Jumpers (1996, with Timothy Carhart, Spencer Garrett, Jana Marie Hupp, and Bill Bolender), Eraser (1996, with Vanessa Williams), Cutaway (2000), xXx (2002), and Last Holiday (2006), and in television series such as Rescue 911, Saved by the Bell, Dave's World, and German productions such as Der Clown and Schutzengel.

More recently he served as director of photography and stunt coordinator for the skydiving unit for the action comedy Get Smart (2008, with The Rock).

He has coordinated several projects and created aerial scenes for films and commercials such as the "Coca Cola" commercial with actor Miko Hughes and over one hundred parachute jumpers. (NormanKent.com - official site)

Gwen Van Dam Edit

Gwen Van Dam is an actress who played an El-Aurian survivor in Star Trek Generations. She was one of the SAG day players who were hired to appear in this scene but received no screen time in the final cut.

Van Dam was married to late actor Bill Smillie until his death in 2003. They appeared together on screen in several productions.

Among her acting resume are films such as Lilith (1964, with Rene Auberjonois), The Kentucky Fried Movie (1977, with Henry Gibson and Manny Perry), the academy award winning drama Coming Home (1978, with Bruce French and Jonathan Banks), The Ladies Club (1986, with Karen Austin, Bruce Davison, Nicholas Worth, Tina Lifford, James Avery, and Biff Yeager), Legion of the Dead (2001, with Matthias Hues), Viagra Falls (2006), and the short comedy Have a Nice Death (2007, still photography by Kyla Kuhner).

Van Dam has also appeared in television series such as Dark Shadows (1966, with Kathryn Leigh Scott), Mannix (1970 and 1972), The Incredible Hulk (1978, with Lance LeGault and William Lucking), T.J. Hooker (1985, with William Shatner, James Darren, and Eric Server), Knots Landing (1990), ER (2000, with Jenette Goldstein, Scott MacDonald, Joanna Miles, Skip Stellrecht, Bruce Wright, Megan Cole, Derek Mears, and Christopher Michael), Without a Trace (2002, with Enrique Murciano), Charmed (2003), and Joey (2005, with Branscombe Richmond).

Star Trek: First Contact Edit

James Mapes Edit

Buster, Dixon Hill program

Mapes as Buster in First Contact

See main article: James Mapes

James Mapes is the actor who portrayed Buster, a character in the Dixon Hill holoprogram, in Star Trek: First Contact. His scene was cut from the final film. In his scene he grabbed the arm of Lily Sloane, played by Alfre Woodard, and asked her for a drink but was pushed back by her and told by Picard, in the role of Dixon Hill, that she was with him. [13] Mapes previously appeared in a background role, a Zelonite, in Star Trek VI: The Undiscovered Country.

Star Trek: Insurrection Edit

Lee Arnone-Briggs Edit

Starfleet librarian

Lee Arnone-Briggs as the Starfleet librarian

Lee Arnone-Briggs is the actress who played the role of the Starfleet librarian in Star Trek: Insurrection, who admonished the characters of Jonathan Frakes and Marina Sirtis in the Enterprise-E library. Although her role has no lines and was cut from the final version of the film, her name remained in the end credits. The scene, which included her appearances is part of the special "Deleted scenes" on the special edition DVD release and is described as scene #40 "Flirting".

Arnone-Briggs previously guest-starred in several television series such as The Facts of Life (1983, with Jennifer Barlow), The Twilight Zone (1985, with Raye Birk, Mimi Craven, and Hélène Udy), Starman (1986, with Michael Cavanaugh), Hooperman (1988, with Jack Kehler and Nicholas Worth), Hunter (1989, with James Horan and James B. Sikking), Night Court (1990, with John Larroquette), and Married with Children (1996).

Her resume also include supporting roles in drama Naked Campus (1982), the comedy Girls Just Want to Have Fun (1985, with Morgan Woodward, Ed Lauter, and Biff Yeager), the action sequel The Karate Kid, Part II (1986), the thriller Maniac Cop (1988, with Judy Levitt, Corey Michael Eubanks, and Bernie Pock), and the comedy Feds (1988, with Kenneth Marshall, Larry Cedar, Don Stark, Rick Avery, and Hal Burton).

In the '90s, Arnone-Briggs mainly lent her voice to several productions, including the thriller Maniac Cop 2 (1990, with Clarence Williams III, Charles Napier, Andrew Hill Newman, Shelly Desai, and Roger Aaron Brown), the comedy Problem Child (1990, along the voices of Phillip Glasser and Dan Woren), the drama Shout (1991, with James Avery, Roger Aaron Brown, and Alex Daniels), and the romantic comedy Three of Hearts (1993, with Gail Strickland, Tony Amendola, Ken Magee, and the voices of Catherine Battistone and Alex Daniels).

Brian Avery Edit

Brian Avery, Insurrection

Brian Avery as a Tarlac officer

See main article: Brian Avery

Brian Edward Avery (born 19 October 1973; age 43) is a stuntman and stunt actor whose scene as a Tarlac officer was removed from the final version of Star Trek: Insurrection. He filmed this scene, a thirty foot fall from a cliff, along with stuntmen Eddie Braun, Joey Box, and Brian J. Williams. In this scene, Brent Spiner's character Data and several Ba'ku background performers met these three alien officers on their way away from the Ba'ku village. Spiner, doubled by Brian Williams, knocked them out and threw them over the cliff. This scene and the making of this scene, including an interview and the description of stunt coordinator Rick Avery are included in the Star Trek: Insurrection (Special Edition) DVD feature "Anatomy of a Stunt".

Joey Box Edit

Joey Box, Insurrection

Joey Box as a Son'a officer

See main article: Joey Box

Richard J. "Joey" Box (born 1 February 1965; age 52) is the stuntman and stunt coordinator whose scene as a Son'a officer was removed from the final version of Star Trek: Insurrection. He filmed this scene, a thirty foot fall from a cliff, along with stuntmen Eddie Braun, Brian Avery, and Brian J. Williams. In this scene, Brent Spiner's character Data and several Ba'ku background performers met these three alien officers on their way away from the Ba'ku village. Spiner, doubled by Brian Williams, knocked them out and threw them over the cliff. This scene and the making of this scene, including an interview and the description of stunt coordinator Rick Avery are included in the Star Trek: Insurrection (Special Edition) DVD feature "Anatomy of a Stunt".

Eddie Braun Edit

Eddie Braun, Insurrection

Eddie Braun as a Tarlac officer

See main article: Eddie Braun

Edward "Eddie" Braun is a stuntman and stunt coordinator whose scene as a Tarlac officer was removed from the final version of Star Trek: Insurrection. He filmed this scene, a thirty foot fall from a cliff, along with stuntmen Joey Box, Brian Avery, and Brian J. Williams. In this scene, Brent Spiner's character Data and several Ba'ku background performers met these three alien officers on their way away from the Ba'ku village. Spiner, doubled by Brian Williams, knocked them out and threw them over the cliff. This scene and the making of this scene, including an interview and the description of stunt coordinator Rick Avery are included in the Star Trek: Insurrection (Special Edition) DVD feature "Anatomy of a Stunt".

Michele Edison Edit

See main article: Michele Edison
Dabo girls, Insurrection

Edison as a dabo girl (on the right)

Michele Edison is an actress who appeared as a dabo girl in a deleted scene from Star Trek: Insurrection along with an unknown actress and Armin Shimerman who reprised his role as Quark. Edison previously appeared in several episodes of Star Trek: Voyager as a holographic volleyball player.

Phillip Glasser Edit

Phillip Glasser, Insurrection

Phillip Glasser as the young Ru'afo

Phillip Glasser (born 4 October 1978; age 39) is the actor who was hired to play a young Ru'afo in the end scenes of Star Trek: Insurrection. After the first test screenings, the films ending was re-shot and his scene replaced. The scene, titled scene #301-304 "Alternate Ending", was later included in the special edition's DVD feature "deleted scenes". Glasser's name, although he had no lines, remained in the end credits of the movie.

Born in Tarzana, California, he is known in animation circles for voicing the character of Fievel Mousekewitz in the two American Tail films, An American Tail in 1986 and An American Tail: Fievel Goes West in 1991. Nehemiah Persoff voiced Fievel's "papa" in both movies, while Christopher Plummer lent his voice to the first. Glasser went on to voice Fievel for the short-lived television series Fievel's American Tails, on which Gerrit Graham and Kenneth Mars were also involved.

Glasser earned a Young Artist Award in 1988 for his vocal performance in the first American Tail movie. He was nominated for a second Young Artist Award for his work on the TV series. Glasser was succeeded in the direct-to-video American Tail sequels by Star Trek Generations actor Thomas Alexander Dekker.

Glasser has also been seen in such live-action films as Problem Child (1990) and Poolhall Junkies (2002). He also lent his voice to the animated 1992 movie Bebe's Kids, as did George D. Wallace. He has recently stepped into the role of film producer with the comedy Kickin It Old Skool, starring Christopher McDonald and Alan Ruck and set for release on 27 April 2007.

Max Grodénchik Edit

Trill Ensign

Max Grodénchik as a Trill ensign

See main article: Max Grodénchik

Max Grodénchik (born 12 November 1966; age 50) is the actor who filmed scenes as the Trill ensign, who did research in the Enterprise-E library in Star Trek: Insurrection. His scenes alongside Jonathan Frakes and Marina Sirtis were removed from the final version, but later included in the "deleted scenes" section of the Special Edition DVD release, which described the scene as scene #40 "Flirting". He is better known as Rom from DS9.

Armin Shimerman Edit

Quark on Baku planet

Armin Shimerman as Quark

See main article: Armin Shimerman

Armin Shimerman (born 5 November 1949; age 67) is the actor who filmed scenes as Quark for Star Trek: Insurrection, which should be at the near end. In these scenes he tried to open a spa on the Ba'ku planet, but was stopped and brought back to Deep Space 9 by the Enterprise-E. These scenes were removed from the aired version, but several shots appeared on the internet and the Special Edition DVD.

Brian J. Williams Edit

See main article: Brian J. Williams

Brian J. Williams is a stuntman and stunt actor who served as stunt double for Brent Spiner's character Data in Star Trek: Insurrection. One of his scenes, a fight scene with stuntmen Brian Avery, Joey Box, and Eddie Braun at a cliff was removed from the final aired version. In this scene Williams knocked the three stuntmen out and threw them off a cliff. This scene and the making of this scene, including an interview and the description of stunt coordinator Rick Avery are included in the Star Trek: Insurrection (Special Edition) DVD feature "Anatomy of a Stunt".

Unknown actress Edit

Dabo girls, Insurrection

An unknown actress (on the left)

An unknown actress appeared in a deleted scene from Star Trek: Insurrection along with Michele Edison and Armin Shimerman who reprised his role as Quark.

Star Trek: Nemesis Edit

Steven Culp Edit

MartinMadden

Steven Culp as Commander Martin Madden

See main article: Steven Culp

Steven Culp (born 3 September 1955; age 62) is the actor who appeared as Commander Martin Madden in Star Trek Nemesis. His role should replace William T. Riker, who left the ship for a command position on board the Titan in the final scenes of the movie. Due to time problems, this scene was among the ones who were removed from the film, but later included in the "Deleted scenes" section of the DVD release.

Nicholas Lanier Edit

Nicholas Lanier, Nemesis

Lanier as an ensign

Nicholas Lanier (born 1 October 1974; age 43) is an actor who appeared as an ensign who introduced Captain Jean-Luc Picard to his new command chair in a deleted scene from Star Trek Nemesis. His scenes were part of the special features on the Star Trek Nemesis (Special Edition) DVD. His costume was sold off on the It's A Wrap! sale and auction on eBay. [14]

Lanier was born in Oak Ridge, Tennessee and was diagnosed with Type 1 Diabetes in 1978. He studied acting under coaches such as Bonnie Gould, Kim Darby, and Diana Castle. He was featured in the drama Stay the Night (1992, with Judith Jones), television commercials for "Pizza Hut" and "California Cheese" (1998), the horror film Witchouse II: Blood Coven (1999, with Andrew Prine), the television series Party of Five (2000, with Scott Grimes and Adrian Sparks), the comedy Shriek If You Know What I Did Last Friday the Thirteenth (2000, with Chris Palermo), the drama The Man Who Wasn't There (2001, with Lilyan Chauvin, Ted Rooney, Booth Colman, Rick Scarry, and Leonard Crofoot), and the sport drama The World's Fastest Indian (2005, with Carlos Lacamara, Bruce Greenwood, Eric Pierpoint, and William Lucking).

In 2008, he portrayed Speed Racer and served as producer on the crime drama Hit Parade.

Star Trek (2009) Edit

Tad Atkinson Edit

Tad Atkinson (born 19 April 1965; age 52) is an actor who has a supporting role as a background alien in J.J. Abrams' Star Trek. He filmed his scene on 14 March 2008 in which he played an alien creature in the Rura Penthe prison scenes. [15] Atkinson previously worked for Abrams as a background performer in Cloverfield (2008).

Born as Thomas C. Atkinson in Wilmette, Illinois, he earned a B.A. in English from the Taylor University and a M.A. in English from the Ball State University. Atkinson has performed in over 50 stage plays and also directed a few. He was featured in several television series and specials such as Wild West Tech (2005), Jimmy Kimmel Live! (2005), It is Written, and Identity (2007).

Among his film performances are the horror film Dead Men Walking (2005, with Brandon Stacy), the horror film Costa Chica: Confession of an Exorcist (2006), the short film My Cousin's Keeper (2007), and Walter Koenig's science fiction film InAlienable (2008, with Courtney Peldon, Erick Avari, Marina Sirtis, Andrew Koenig, Judy Levitt, Alan Ruck, Richard Herd, Gary Graham, Philip Anthony-Rodriguez, J.G. Hertzler, Lisa LoCicero, Jeff Rector, Patricia Tallman, and Bertrand Roberson, Jr.). [16] [17]

In addition, Atkinson worked as executive producer for the drama Second Chance (2006) and more recently as executive producer and production coordinator on the horror thriller Foursome (2008).

Diora Baird Edit

Diora Baird

...as "not Gaila"

Diora Baird (born 6 April 1983; age 34) is an American actress and model who filmed a supporting role as an Orion Enterprise officer in 2009's Star Trek. [1] [2] However, her scene was deleted from the final cut of the film. In this short scene she portrayed an Orion science division crewmember aboard the Enterprise who was mistaken for Gaila by Kirk. [18]

Born in Miami, Florida, Baird was an introvert as a child until her mother enrolled her in acting classes. She ultimately became vice president of her school's Thespian Society. In 2000, at the age of 17, she moved to Los Angeles, California, to pursue a professional acting career. While auditioning for roles, she broke into modeling, most notably for Guess? clothing.

Baird made her television debut in a 2004 episode of The Drew Carey Show, starring Diedrich Bader. She then starred in the short film Deep Down in Florida, after which she had a memorable supporting role in the hit comedy film Wedding Crasher. (This film also featured fellow Star Trek alumni Ellen Albertini Dow and Henry Gibson.)

Baird's exposure increased considerably after she was featured on the cover of the August 2005 issue of Playboy magazine. She continued appearing in men's magazines, such as Maxim, FHM, and Stuff, while acquiring roles in more films. She appeared in five feature films in 2006 alone: she played the female lead in the action comedy Hot Tamale (co-starring Richard Riehle and Mike Starr), appeared in the comedies Accepted (with Ann Cusack), Vegas Baby, and Fifty Pills, and had a major role in the horror prequel The Texas Chainsaw Massacre: The Beginning (with Cyia Batten and Tim de Zarn and narrated by John Larroquette).

More recently, Baird starred in the comedies Young People Fucking, Love Shack (with Molly Hagan), and My Best Friend's Girl, and the drama Pornstar (with Jeffrey Nordling). In the meantime, she continues appearing on television, including a recurring role on the ABC series Big Day and an guest appearance on the CBS series Shark, starring Jeri Ryan.

References

  1. NowCasting.com profile, [1] Accessed: 28 October 2009.
  2. TrekMovie.com staff. "Diora Baird Talks About Her Role As an Orion in Star Trek." TrekMovie.com, [2] Published: 20 September 2008. Accessed: 28 October 2009.

Fran Bennett Edit

Vulcan midwife 2

...as a Vulcan midwife

See main article: Fran Bennett

Fran Bennett is the actress who portrayed the second Vulcan midwife in J.J. Abrams' Star Trek. Her scene, "Spocks Birth", was cut from the final film but is included on the Special Edition DVD and the Blu-ray. Bennet previously portrayed Fleet Admiral Shanti in the 1991 Star Trek: The Next Generation episode "Redemption II".

Paul A. Brown Edit

Paul A. Brown is an actor, dancer, choreographer, and musician who appeared as a supporting alien character at the Klingon prison camp in J.J. Abrams' Star Trek. [19] Brown previously worked under director J.J. Abrams on the action sequel Mission: Impossible III in 2006, also written by Alex Kurtzman and Roberto Orci, and alongside fellow Star Trek performers Simon Pegg, Jeff Chase, Tony Guma, and Robert Alonzo. [20] [21]

Brown attended the Ohio County High School and graduated from the Western Kentucky University with a BA in Performing Arts. A trained dancer and singer, he portrayed different roles in over thirty stage plays, most notable different roles in the national tour, the European tour, and the Broadway version of Cats. Other plays he performed in include versions of Cabaret, La Traviata, Hello Dolly, My Fair Lady, La Cage Aux Folles, West Side Story, and Disney's Beauty and the Beast. As an all-round entertainer, Brown is also able to do stand-up comedy, lighter stunts, sports, several dance styles, voice-overs, and is a professional double for actor Kevin Spacey.

His feature film credits include John Hughes' comedy She's Having a Baby (1988, with William Windom, Kirstie Alley, and Wil Wheaton), the thriller Heart of Fear (2006, with Al Burke), Jeff Rector's vampire horror Revamped (2007, with Fred Williamson, Victor Lundin, Carel Struycken, and Spice Williams-Crosby), and the short film Maro (2008). His television appearances include Law & Order, Star Search, Late Night with Conan O'Brien,as stand-in for Kevin Pollack in Capitol Law, House, M.D., and Las Vegas (2007, with Michael Buchman Silver).

Terryl Daluz Edit

Terryl Daluz is an actor who had a supporting role as a Klingon guard on Rura Penthe in J.J. Abrams' Star Trek. The scenes were cut from the final aired version of the movie. [22]

Daluz studied acting in New York and Los Angeles and portrayed various characters in stage plays such as Beach Blow Out, Hotel Happiness, The Bachelor Party, and MASKS. Among his acting experiences are the short drama Drive By: A Love Story (1997, with Golden Brooks), the drama One Night Stand (1997, with Thomas Kopache and Ray Uhler), the drama 30 Days (2006), and the action thriller Eagle Eye (2008, with Bill Smitrovich, William Sadler, Deborah Strang, J. Patrick McCormack, Manny Perry, Colby French, Bob Morrisey, Chase Penny, Peggy Roeder, and Christopher Jude).

Mark Casimir Dyniewicz Edit

Mark Casimir Dyniewicz (born 29 April 1971; age 46) is the American actor who plays a Klingon Camp Prisoner in J.J. Abrams' Star Trek. [23] [24]

He was born in Arlington Heights, Illinois. After his parents were killed in a flash flood while vacationing in Hawaii, then-8-year-old Dyniewicz, his younger brother, and his three sisters were raised by their grandparents in Rolling Meadows, Illinois.

Dyniewicz worked as an accountant for eight years before deciding to become an actor. From 2004 through 2006 he trained at both the American Conservatory Theater and the Cliff Osmond Studio in San Francisco, California. He moved to Hollywood in August 2006.

The first major feature film Dyniewicz worked on was the 2003 comedy American Wedding, which also featuring his Star Trek co-star John Cho and DS9 guest star Lawrence Pressman. Dyniewicz later made uncredited appearances in the 2007 films Ocean's Thirteen (featuring Ivar Brogger, Tommy Hinkley, and Don McManus), Pirates of the Caribbean: At World's End (with Lee Arenberg, Vanessa Branch, and Star Trek co-star Greg Ellis), Walk Hard: The Dewey Cox Story (with Terrence Beasor, David Doty, and Jack Kehler), and National Treasure: Book of Secrets (with Larry Cedar, Star Trek co-star Bruce Greenwood, and Albert Hall).

In addition, Dyniewicz has been seen in such television shows as Nip/Tuck, Reno 911!, and Entourage and has appeared in the music videos "Smack That" for Akon and Eminem and "Highschool Never Ends" for Bowling For Soup. He has also performed in stage productions such as Road to Emmaus, Romeo & Juliet, and Gods.

In addition to Star Trek, Dyniewicz has a role in the upcoming film Necessary Evil, along with Richard Riehle and Bertrand Roberson, Jr., the latter of whom also appears in 2009's Star Trek. In addition, Dyniewicz is continuing his acting training at the Ivana Chubbuck Studio in Los Angeles, California.

Victor Garber Edit

Klingon interrogator

Garber as a Klingon interrogator

Victor Garber Klingon makeup

Garber having his Klingon makeup and costume adjusted on-set

Victor Garber (born 1949) is a Tony Award- and Emmy Award-nominated actor who filmed a role as a Klingon interrogator for Star Trek, directed by J.J. Abrams. His scene was cut from the final release, but is available on the DVD and Blu-ray release of the film.[1] He is perhaps best known for his role Sydney Bristow's father, Jack, in Abrams' popular series Alias. He played the role for all five seasons of the show, receiving three Emmy Award nominations as well as a Saturn Award and a Satellite Award.

In early 1972 Garber was cast in the lead role of Jesus in a Toronto production of the musical Godspell, along with Andrea Martin. Garber was possibly the most experienced member of that production's cast, having already starred in a number of theatrical musical productions. [2] Garber reprised his role for 1973 film adaptation of Godspell, which marked his film debut.

On Broadway, Garber performed in a 1973 off-Broadway production of Henrik Ibsen's Ghosts, which won him the 1973 Theatre World Award. He later performed in the original productions of Deathtrap, Sweeney Todd (starring Len Cariou in the title role), and Noises Off. He shared the 1984 Drama Desk Award Outstanding Ensemble Work for his work in the latter, and received his first Tony nomination for Deathtrap. He earned Tony nominations for his performances in revivals of Little Me and Damn Yankees (co-starring Bebe Neuwirth) and the original production of Lend Me a Tenor (which co-starred Caroline Lagerfelt). Garber was also nominated for the 1987 Drama Desk Award Outstanding Actor in a Play for a revival of You Never Can Tell, working with Stephen McHattie.

Garber made his Canadian television debut in 1974 playing the title role in Jack: A Flash Fantasy, directed by Robert Iscove. His American TV debut came the following year with NBC's 1975 adaptation of Maxwell Anderson's play Valley Forge. In 1985, Garber was the star of the short-lived CBS series I Had Three Wives. The following year, he co-starred with Warren Stevens and Kenneth Tobey in a segment of the 1980s revival of The Twilight Zone called "A Day in Beaumont", written by David Gerrold. Following brief stints as a regular on the soap opera Guiding Light and the comedy series The Days and Nights of Molly Todd, he played the title role in the 1988 CBS movie Liberace: Behind the Music, opposite Saul Rubinek.

From 1991 through 1994 Garber starred in the Canadian TV series E.N.G. (or Electronic News Gathering). During his time on this show Garber starred in the TV movie The First Circle (1992), receiving a Gemini Award nomination for his performance and working with fellow Star Trek film actors F. Murray Abraham and Christopher Plummer. Garber was also nominated by the Gemini Awards for his role in the 1993 Canadian TV movie Dieppe and for his lead role in the 1999 film External Affairs.

In 1993 Garber appeared in the CBS mini-series Queen along with Madge Sinclair and Paul Winfield. Garber again worked with Saul Rubinek, as well as Star Trek (2009) co-star Bruce Greenwood, in the 1993 NBC movie Woman on the Run: The Lawrencia Bembenek Story. Garber's subsequent TV movie credits include the 1997 Disney version of Cinderella (directed by Robert Iscove and co-starring Jason Alexander and Whoopi Goldberg) and the 1999 adaptation of Annie (in which he played Daddy Warbucks).

Some of Garber's early feature film credits include Light Sleeper (1992, with David Clennon), Sleepless in Seattle (1993), Exotica (1994, again working with Bruce Greenwood), Jeffrey (1995, co-starring Steven Weber, Ethan Phillips, and Patrick Stewart), and The First Wives Club (1996). He worked with Star Trek: The Motion Picture actor Stephen Collins on the latter film, and both Garber and Collins shared a National Board of Review Award along with their co-stars for Best Acting by an Ensemble.

Perhaps Garber's most well-known film role is that of Thomas Andrews, the man who spearheaded the building of the RMS Titanic, in the Academy Award-winning Titanic. Also starring in this film was fellow Trek movie actor David Warner. For their work in Titanic, Garber, Warner, and their co-stars were nominated by the Screen Actors Guild Awards for Outstanding Performance by a Cast.

Garber's subsequent film credits include How Stella Groove Back (1998, with Whoopi Goldberg), Legally Blonde (2001) and Tuck Everlasting (2002). He also worked with Raphael Sbarge in the 2002 film Home Room, with Garber and Sbarge playing a pair of detectives. More recently, Garber played Mayor George Moscone in Gus Van Sant's Academy Award-winning 2008 biographical drama Milk.

In 2001 Garber earned two Emmy Award nominations: one for his role as Sidney Luft in the biographical drama Life with Judy Garland: Me and My Shadow, and another for a guest appearance on Frasier (starring Kelsey Grammer). After Alias ended, Garber starred in the short-lived FOX legal drama, Justice. He also made an appearance on the hit ABC series Ugly Betty with John Cho, Alan Dale, Tony Plana, and Vanessa Williams. Garber starred as Jordan Wethersby on the ABC series Eli Stone, which ran for two seasons from 2008 through 2009. He also had a recurring role on the FOX network series Glee.

Since 2014, Garber has played Professor Martin Stein, one half of the superhero Firestorm, on the CW's The Flash and Legends of Tomorrow. He also has a role on Seth MacFarlane's upcoming Star Trek parody The Orville, also featuring Brian George.

References

  1. Petrakovitz, Caitlin. "Victor Garber Will Make Your Klingon Dreams Come True." io9.com, [3]; Published: 13 October 2009. Accessed: 15 October 2009.
  2. McCarthy, Shawn. "Godspell Toronto 'Prepared the Way' For Many a Star." MusicalSchwartz.com, [4]. Accessed: 15 October 2009.

Tommy Germanovich Edit

FourSquare

Tommy Germanovich Jr. as FourSquare.

Tommy G. Germanovich, Jr. is an actor and filmmaker who appeared as an alien character in the Rura Penthe prison scenes in Star Trek. His alien make-up was created by Barney Burman and his company Proteus Make-up FX Team and was dubbed 4-Square because of his four eyes. The scenes including Rura Penthe were cut from the final released film.

Germanovich studied acting under coaches such a Adam Hill and Patrick Johnson and stage combat/ stunt training at the Temple University and the Kim Kahanna Stunt School. He performed in several stage plays and appeared as a background performer in the television series Cold Case, M. Night Shyamalan's mystery thriller The Village (2004, with Frank Collison, Joey Anaya, and Kevin Foster), and several independent films.

Brad William Henke Edit

Uncle Frank

...as "Uncle Frank"

Brad William Henke (born 10 April 1971; age 46) is an actor from Columbus, Nebraska, who filmed a role in 2009's Star Trek. [1] In an interview he gave with Collider.com, Henke states that he plays the abusive, alcoholic uncle of James T. Kirk, named Frank. [2] However, Henke's scenes were deleted from the final film, and his remaining voice-over dialogue was re-dubbed by Greg Grunberg as Kirk's step-father.

Henke made his film debut in the 1996 comedy Mr. Wrong, starring Dean Stockwell. This was followed by a supporting role in the 1996 thriller, The Fan. After small roles in films such as Space Jam (1996), The Thirteenth Floor (1999), and Gone in Sixty Seconds (2000), Henke had major roles in the 2003 black comedy Love Object (with casting by Amanda Mackey Johnson and Cathy Sandrich Gelfond) and the 2004 thriller The Assassination of Richard Nixon (co-starring April Grace and Tracy Middendorf).

His subsequent film credits have included 2005's Me and You and Everyone We Know (with Ellen Geer), The Moguls (with Steven Weber), and Must Love Dogs (with Christopher Plummer) and 2006's Hollywoodland (co-starring Adrien Brody and Larry Cedar). He also played the brother to a character played by Maggie Gyllenhaal in the 2006 films World Trade Center (with Jude Ciccolella, Donna Murphy, and Tom Wright) and SherryBaby.

Henke's next film is a comic drama entitled Choke, which is set for release in August 2008. The film screened at the Sundance Film Festival earlier that year, where Henke and his three main co-stars (Anjelica Huston, Kelly Macdonald, and Sam Rockwell) won the Grand Jury Prize for best work by an ensemble cast. Henke's other upcoming films include Around June and One Way to Valhalla.

In addition to his film work, Henke has made guest appearances on such television shows as Chicago Hope (with Anne Ramsay), Silk Stalkings (with Leonard Kelly-Young), ER (with Clancy Brown), Sports Night (with Ray Wise), The Michael Richards Show (with Ed Begley, Jr., and Bill Cobbs), Crossing Jordan (starring Miguel Ferrer), Providence (with Sally Kellerman, Clyde Kusatsu, and Jeffrey Nordling), CSI (with Willie Garson and Wallace Langham), Cold Case (with Vyto Ruginis). and Law & Order. He also had recurring roles on the WB series Nikki (starring TNG guest star Nikki Cox) and on the acclaimed Showtime series Dexter, portraying Tony Tucci.

During the 2001-2002 television season, Henke starred in the Showtime series Going to California. He recently starred as Owen Rowan in the ABC series October Road (which featured Penny Johnson in a recurring role). He most recently had a recurring role as the mysterious Bram on Lost, along with Daniel Dae Kim, Terry O'Quinn, Sam Anderson, Alan Dale, Patrick Fischler, Titus Welliver, Tim de Zarn, Daniel Roebuck, Sean Whalen, and an uncredited Greg Grunberg.

Henke received his Liberal Arts degree from Regents College in New York. He recently formed his own acting school, Drive Entertainment, and has coached numerous working actors.

References

  1. Pascale, Anthony. "Kirk Family Spoilers For New Star Trek." TrekMovie.com, [5]. Published: 10 August 2008. Accessed: 28 October 2009.
  2. Frosy. "Brad William Henke talks about his role in STAR TREK." Collider.com, [6] Published: 13 September 2008. Accessed: 28 October 2009.

Jill Lover Edit

Vulcan midwife

Jill Lover as a Vulcan midwife

Jill Lover (born 16 July 1971; age 46) is an actress who filmed a role for J.J. Abrams' Star Trek. She played a Vulcan midwife in the deleted scene of Spock's birth along with Fran Bennett. [25]

Lover was born in Green Bay, Wisconsin and graduated from Green Bay East High School in 1989. She earned a BA in Theater from Lawrence University and studied professional acting partly in London. As a trained stage actress, Lover has performed in several stage plays, including several Shakespeare plays.

Lover made her first on-screen acting performances in the comedy Dear God (1996, with Jack Sheldon, Stephanie Niznik, Sunny Hawks, and Valerie Wildman) and the drama The Twilight of the Golds (1997, again with Stephanie Niznik). She had guest appearances in the television series Nash Bridges (1998), The Pretender (1999, with Harve Presnell), John Doe (2002), American Dreams (2003, with Ethan Dampf, Alicia Coppola, and Mark Kiely), All About the Andersons (2003 and 2004), My Wife and Kids (2004), Half & Half (2005), Sex, Love and Secrets (2005), and Close to Home (2007, alongside Cress Williams, Richard McGonagle, Carlos Lacamara, John Cothran, Jr., and Bruce Davison). Lover was also among the cast of the drama Duck (2005, like Bill Cobbs, Larry Cedar, Gary Kasper, and Kelvin Yu) and the television movie Re-Animated (2006).

More recently she appeared in J.J. Abrams' television pilot Anatomy of Hope alongside Mark Rolston, Bruce Gray, and Tony Guma.

Michael Lovern Edit

Michael Lovern is an extra who appeared as a Klingon prisoner in a deleted scene from 2009's Star Trek. [26]

Lovern has been an extra on such films as National Lampoon: Book of Secrets (featuring Bruce Greenwood), Get Smart (featuring Dwayne Johnson), Crossing Over (starring Ashley Judd), and the Will Ferrell comedies Semi-Pro and Step Brothers. He also appeared in the hit 2008 film Cloverfield, which was produced by Star Trek director and producer J.J. Abrams.

In addition, Lovern has worked on several television series, including Medium, Grey's Anatomy, and Boston Legal. The latter series stars William Shatner.

Before turning to films and television, Lovern held various jobs within the US military and the US government. He has also held numerous law enforcement duties and is skilled in firearms.

T.J. Storm Edit

Joel Harlow and T.J. Storm

T.J. Storm in the make-up chair, having Klingon make-up applied to him by Joel Harlow

T.J. Storm (born 14 February) is an actor, dancer, and martial arts expert who played a Klingon guard in Star Trek. [27] He was born Juan Ricardo Ojeda in Fort Wayne, Indiana, to an African-American father and Puerto Rican mother, after which he was adopted and raised in Honolulu, Hawaii.

Storm began break dancing in high school and has since won over 200 dance competitions. He moved to Los Angeles, California, on a dance scholarship and utilized his skills in a number of music videos, but he soon began to focus his attention on martial arts and later on acting. He trained as an actor at and is a graduate of the Joanne Baron/D. W. Brown Studio in Los Angeles.

As of 2008, Storm is an eighth degree black belt in Arashi-Ryu Karate and holds belts in five other martial arts. He has been inducted into the Martial Art Masters "Hall of Fame" three times, is an inductee of the International Martial arts Masters "Hall of Fame," and is the recipient of the 2003 HMAIS-Chinese Athletic Arts Academy Award. He is also skilled in kickboxing, stunt fight choreography, and the use of weapons. He owns his own production company, called Eye of the Storm Entertainment. The company has several projects in various stages of development.

As an actor, Storm is perhaps best known for his role as the warrior Bayu on the television series Conan the Adventurer, which ran on the USA Network during the 1997-98 season. One of his co-stars on this series was Jeremy Kemp, who previously played Robert Picard in the Star Trek: The Next Generation episode "Family". Storm may also be remembered for his recurring role as the Doom Master on the children's action series VR Troopers.

Storm had a supporting role in the 1995 action film Dragon Fury opposite Richard Lynch and was seen as a guest fighter in the hit, video game-based action feature Mortal Kombat (in which he worked with Cary-Hiroyuki Tagawa). He later had a principal role opposite Jet Li in Once Upon a Time in China 6. In 1999, he was seen in major roles in a trio of action films from director Albert Pyun: The Wrecking Crew, Urban Menace, and Corrupt.

In 2000, Storm worked with Star Trek VI: The Undiscovered Country actor Neal McDonough in an episode of the CBS series Martial Law. His episode, entitled "In the Dark", also featured Jeffrey Combs and the voice of Christopher Neame. Storm has since appeared in several feature films, including the 2004 comedy Miss Cast Away, the 2005 drama Soldier of God (which co-starred W. Morgan Sheppard), and the 2005 direct-to-DVD comedy Death to the Supermodels (with Matt Winston). Perhaps most notably, he had a supporting role in the action-horror film BloodRayne, opposite Kristanna Loken in the starring role. Storm will next be seen in the role of Maginty in the film Punisher: War Zone, based on the Marvel Comics character of "The Punisher."

Logan Strand Edit

Child doubles, Star Trek

Strand as double for Nero

Logan Strand is the actor who appeared as Eric Bana's (Nero) body double in a deleted scene of Star Trek. In this scene child actors were used to let the set look bigger. His scene and a brief behind the scenes clip of Strand talking with director J.J. Abrams can be seen in the special "A New Vision" on the Special Edition DVD.

Strand also appeared in the short drama Autumn of Youth in 2009 and in the independent film Fool's Paradise beside several stage plays and commercials. [28] [29] [30]

Jenna Vaughn Edit

Spock, infant

Vaughn as Baby Spock in a TV spot for Star Trek

Jenna Vaughn (born 2007) played Spock as an infant for 2009's Star Trek when she was four weeks old. Although her scene was deleted from the final cut of the film, it was included on the DVD. She was also seen briefly in TV spots advertising the film. She is the only actress ever to play the role of Spock, as well as the only performer to play both Spocks, as the timeline split would not have occurred yet.

Vaughn's mother is Janet Vaughn, and she has at least one older brother, Jake. A native of San Marcos, Vaughn was discovered by Jet Set, a San Diego-based agency.

On the set, baby Vaughn had her own trailer and two nurses to look after her. The filmmakers had back-up babies as well, but they did not need to use them as Vaughn did everything they needed.

In addition, Jenna has done modeling and has appeared in several commercials with her brother. [31] She has more recently appeared in the film "The Midnight Man" as Hayley [32] and the short "Midwife" as Sam. [33]

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