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Stuart Coleman

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Stuart Coleman is a former actor who appeared as a background performer in five episodes of Star Trek: Deep Space Nine and Star Trek: Voyager. He received no credit for his work on Star Trek.

Two of his Star Trek: Voyager costumes were sold off on the It's A Wrap! sale and auction, where his name was misspelled as Stewart Coleman on one costume tag. [1] [2] Another costume worn by Coleman was also sold off, but the episode which is listed is false, because he had no appearance on Star Trek: The Next Generation. His appearance in this re-used costume has now to be verified. [3]

Coleman worked as an actor between 1995 and 1998. He was featured in episodes of Crossraods Cafe, Weekly World News, Baywatch, Cybill, Melrose Place, Party of Five, Coach, Space: Above and Beyond, Frasier, Beverly Hills 90210, Sisters, Baywatch Nights, Murder She Wrote, High Society, Pacific Blue, Murphy Brown, 7th Heaven (starring Stephen Collins and Catherine Hicks), High Incident, Caroline in the City, The Pretender, Profiler, Sliders, Unsolved Mysteries, Diagnosis Murder, Malcolm & Eddie, Smart Guy, and Working.

His film work includes featured and supporting parts in the family comedy Space Jam (1996, with Brad William Henke, Steve Kehela, and Frank Welker), the science fiction comedy Project: ALF (1996, with Miguel Ferrer, John Schuck, Erick Avari, Ed Begley, Jr., Ray Walston, Lee Arenberg, Randy Oglesby, and F.J. Rio), Ron Howard's thriller Ransom (1996, with John Short and Henry Kingi, Jr.), the science fiction thriller Dark Breed (1996, with Jonathan Banks, Carlos Carrasco, Robin Curtis, Josh Clark, and Lance LeGault), the television drama Norma Jean & Marilyn (1996, starring Ashley Judd), Tom Hanks' music drama That Thing You Do! (1996), the television drama Co-ed Call Girl (1996, with Jeri Ryan, Herta Ware, Marlene Sosebee, and Christopher Michael), the action thriller Eraser (1996, starring Vanessa Williams), the action drama Set It Off (1996), the horror thriller Mimic (1997, with F. Murray Abraham), the television drama Gia (1998), the comedy Primary Colors (1998), the mystery thriller The X-Files (1998), and the action comedy Rush Hour (1998).

Since 1994 Coleman has owned Cooldaddy Media, a company which produces music, websites, and graphic designs.

Star Trek appearances

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