Alicia Coppola (born April 12, 1968) is an American television actress. She was born in Huntington, New York.
She started her TV career as a hostess on the MTV game show Remote Control. In 1991, she was hired to play vixen Lorna Devon on the soap opera Another World; she played the role until 1994. Her better-known TV jobs include a recurring role on Trinity (1998-1999), a starring role on the American remake of the British comedy Cold Feet (1999), and top billing on the TNT drama Bull (2000). She appeared briefly as Lt. Stadi in the pilot episode of Star Trek: Voyager, played a murderer on CSI: Crime Scene Investigation, and appeared several times as a military lawyer on JAG and NCIS. Coppola also took on the unusual role of a female serial killer agreeing to help catch her copycat, in the 2005 episode of Crossing Jordan, "Road Kill."
Coppola also had a role as a Muslim intelligence analyst working for the Los Angeles branch of the Counter-Terrorist Unit (CTU), in a single episode of
Alicia Keys (born Alicia J. Augello-Cook on January 25 1980) is an American R&B and soul singer, songwriter, pianist, record producer, actress, philanthropist, and author who has won numerous awards, including nine Grammy Awards, eleven Billboard Music Awards, and three American Music Awards.
Keys was the only child born to an Irish-Italian mother, Teresa "Terri" Augello, and a Jamaican father, Craig Cook, in the Harlem neighborhood of Manhattan, New York City, New York. Terri was a paralegal and actress, but Keys was raised in a semi-poor home in the Hell's Kitchen neighborhood of Manhattan, New York City. Keys' mother and father separated during her early childhood, thus she was raised by her mother during her formative years. Her mother was the one who most supported her during the time she was developing her musical talents. In 1985, Keys and a group of other girls won the parts of Rudy Huxtable's sleepover guests in an episode of The Cosby Show called "Slumber Party", aired...
Jack Barry (born Jack Barasch,March 20, 1918, Lindenhurst, New York; died May 2, 1984, New York City) was an American television game show host and producer, whose career was nearly ruined in the quiz show scandal of the late 1950s but who made a remarkable comeback over a decade later.
Barry grew up in a town east of New York City and graduated from the University of Pennsylvania's Wharton School of Finance and Commerce, in Philadelphia. In the 1940s he began on radio, where he met his partner Dan Enright. Once television broadcasting began, Barry and Enright would get involved in local programming, and eventually national programs, thanks in part to the success of early Jack Barry hits such as the children's show Winky Dink and You (conceivably the world's first interactive television program) as well as Juvenile Jury and Life Begins at 80. In the 1950s, Barry and Enright got involved in game shows, with Barry hosting The Big Surprise. He was eventually dismissed from his...
Jack Donner (born 1928) in Los Angeles, California) is an American actor. He was worked steadily in television and film since the 1950s including early work on The Guiding Light and As the World Turns. Honing his craft, he performed in seven successive seasons of New York regional and stock theater.
In the 1960s and 70s he started to receive guest star and co-starring roles in shows such as The Streets of San Francisco, Mannix, Kojak, The Man from U.N.C.L.E., and eleven episodes (the most by any guest star) of Mission: Impossible. However, Donner is probably best known for his role of Romulan Subcommander Tal in the original Star Trek.
He would later return as a Vulcan priest in the episodes "Kir'Shara" and "Home" of Star Trek: Enterprise. Along with Joseph Ruskin and Clint Howard, he is one of only three actors to appear in both the original Star Trek series and Star Trek: Enterprise.
He founded Oxford Theater with fellow actor Lee Delano. Their students included Barry Levinson, ...
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