George Segal is an American actor and musician. Segal became popular in the 1970s for playing both dramatic and comedic roles; some of his most acclaimed roles are in films such as Ship of Fools, King Rat, Who's Afraid of Virginia Woolf?, The St. Valentine's Day Massacre, Where's Poppa?, The Hot Rock, Blume in Love, A Touch of Class, California Split, For the Boys, Flirting with Disaster. He was one of the first American film actors to rise to leading man status with an unchanged Jewish surname—thus paving the way for Dustin Hoffman and Barbra Streisand, he was nominated for the Academy Award for Best Supporting Actor for his performance in Who's Afraid of Virginia Woolf? and has won two Golden Globe Awards, including the Golden Globe Award for Best Actor in a Motion Picture Musical or Comedy for his performance in A Touch of Class. On television, he is best known for his roles as Jack Gallo on Just Shoot Me! and as Albert "Pops" Solomon on The Goldbergs. Segal is an accomplished banjo player.
He has released three albums and has performed the instrument in several of his acting roles and on late night television. George Segal Jr. was born in Great Neck, New York, to Fannie Blanche Segal and George Segal Sr. a malt and hop agent. He is the youngest of four children. Segal's family was Jewish. A paternal great-grandfather ran for governor of Massachusetts as a socialist; when asked if he had a bar mitzvah, Segal stated: "I'm afraid not. I went to a Passover Seder at Groucho Marx's once and he kept saying,'When do we get to the wine?' So that's my Jewish experience. I went to a friend's bar mitzvah, and, the only time I was in Temple Beth Shalom. Jewish life wasn't happening that much at the time. People's car tires were slashed in front of the temple. I was once kicked down a flight of stairs by some kids from the local parochial school". All four of Segal's grandparents were Russian immigrants, his maternal grandparents changed their surname from Slobodkin to Bodkin. He first became interested in acting at the age of nine.
"I knew the revolver and the trenchcoat were an illusion and I didn't care," said Segal. "I liked the sense of adventure and control."He states: "I started off with the ukulele when I was a kid in Great Neck. A friend had a red Harold Teen model; when I got to high school, I realized you couldn't play in a band with a ukulele, so I moved on to the four-string banjo."When his father died in 1947, Segal moved to New York City with his mother. He graduated from George School in 1951, attended Haverford College, he graduated from Columbia College of Columbia University in 1955 with a Bachelor of Arts in performing arts and drama. A banjo player, at Columbia, he formed Bruno Lynch and his Imperial Jazz Band, he played with a dixieland jazz band. When he booked a gig, he would bill the group as his Imperial Jazzband; the group, which settled on the name Red Onion Jazz Band played at his first wedding. He served in the United States Army, where he had a band, called Corporal Bruno's Sad Sack Six, he studied at the Actors Studio with Uta Hagen.
After college and the army, Segal got a job as an understudy in a Broadway production of The Iceman Cometh. He appeared in Antony and Cleopatra for Joseph Papp and joined an improvisational group called The Premise, which performed at a Bleecker Street coffeehouse. Segal continued to perform on Broadway Swith roles in Gideon by Paddy Chayefsky which ran for 236 performances, as well as Rattle of a Simple Man, an adaptation of a British hit, with Tammy Grimes and Edward Woodward, he was signed to a Columbia Pictures contract in 1961. Segal made several early television appearances in the early 1960s, including Alfred Hitchcock Presents, Armstrong Circle Theatre and Naked City and, in addition to several minor films, appeared in the well-known World War II film The Longest Day, he had a small role in Act One and a more prominent part in Invitation to a Gunfighter, alongside Yul Brynner. Segal came West to Hollywood from New York to star in a TV series with Robert Taylor that never aired. Nonetheless, he joined the case of Columbia Pictures' The New Interns and the studio put him under long-term contract.
The role earned him the Golden Globe Award for New Star of the Year. In 1965, Segal played an egocentric painter in an ensemble cast lead by Vivien Leigh and Lee Marvin in Stanley Kramer's acclaimed drama Ship of Fools, nominated for the Academy Award for Best Picture, he played the title role as a scheming P. O. W. in the King Rat and received acclaim for both performances. In other notable film appearances, he played the titular role of a British secret service agent in The Quiller Memorandum, an Algerian paratrooper who becomes a leader of the FLN in Lost Command, a Cagney-esque gangster in Roger Corman's The St. Valentine's Day Massacre. Segal appeared in several prominent television films, playing Biff in an acclaimed production of Death of a Salesman next to Lee J. Cobb, a gangster in a TV version of The Desperate Hours and George in an adaptation of Of Mice and Men; the lat
Daniel Michael DeVito Jr. is an American actor and filmmaker. He gained prominence for his portrayal of the taxi dispatcher Louie De Palma in the television series Taxi, which won him a Golden Globe Award and an Emmy Award, he plays Frank Reynolds on the FX and FXX sitcom It's Always Sunny in Philadelphia. He is known for his film roles in One Flew over the Cuckoo’s Nest, Terms of Endearment Throw Momma from the Train, The War of the Roses, Batman Returns, Get Shorty, Mars Attacks!, L. A. Confidential, Man on the Moon, Wiener-Dog and most his Dumbo, he is known for his voiceovers in such films as Space Jam and The Lorax. DeVito and Michael Shamberg founded Jersey Films. Soon afterwards, Stacey Sher became an equal partner; the production company is known for films such as Pulp Fiction, Garden State, Freedom Writers. DeVito owned Jersey Television, which produced the Comedy Central series Reno 911!. DeVito and wife Rhea Perlman starred together in his 1996 film Matilda, based on Roald Dahl's children's novel.
DeVito was one of the producers nominated for an Academy Award for Best Picture for Erin Brockovich. DeVito's short stature is the result of multiple epiphyseal dysplasia, a rare genetic disorder that affects bone growth. DeVito was born in Neptune Township, New Jersey, the son of Daniel DeVito Sr. a small business owner, Julia DeVito. He grew up with his parents and two older sisters, he is of Italian descent. He was raised in New Jersey. DeVito was raised as a Catholic; when he was 14, he persuaded his father to send him to boarding school to "keep him out of trouble", graduated from Oratory Preparatory School in Summit, New Jersey in 1962. He trained at the American Academy of Dramatic Arts, where he graduated in 1966. In his early theater days, he performed with the Colonnades Theater Lab at the Eugene O'Neill Theater Center in Waterford, and, along with his future wife Rhea Perlman, appeared in plays produced by the Westbeth Playwrights Feminist Collective. DeVito played Martini in the 1975 film One Flew Over the Cuckoo's Nest, reprising his role from the 1971 off-Broadway play of the same title.
He gained fame in 1978 playing Louie De Palma, the short but domineering dispatcher for the fictional Sunshine Cab Company, on the hit TV show Taxi. When Taxi ended, DeVito began a successful film career, first appearing as Vernon Dalhart in the 1983 hit Terms of Endearment. In 1986, DeVito starred in Ruthless People with Bette Midler and Judge Reinhold, in 1987 he made his feature-directing debut with the dark comedy Throw Momma from the Train, in which he starred with Billy Crystal and Anne Ramsey, he reunited with Douglas and Turner two years in The War of the Roses, which he directed and in which he co-starred. DeVito's work during this time included Other People's Money with Gregory Peck. Although a comic actor, DeVito expanded into dramatic roles with The Rainmaker. A. Confidential. DeVito has an interest in documentaries. In 2006 he began a partnership with Morgan Freeman's company ClickStar, for whom he hosts the documentary channel Jersey Docs, he was interviewed in the documentary Revenge of the Electric Car about his interest in and ownership of electric vehicles.
In April 2012, DeVito made his West End acting debut in a revival of the Neil Simon play The Sunshine Boys as Willie Clark, alongside Richard Griffiths. It previewed at the Savoy Theatre in London from 27 April 2012, opened on 17 May, played a limited 12-week season until 28 July. DeVito made his Broadway debut in a Roundabout Theatre Company revival of the Arthur Miller play The Price as Gregory Solomon, for which he was nominated for a Tony Award; the production began preview performances at the American Airlines Theatre on February 16, 2017 and opened on March 16 for a limited run through May 7. DeVito has become a major television producer. Through Jersey Films, he has produced many films, including Pulp Fiction, Get Shorty, Erin Brockovich and Garden State. In 1999, he produced and co-starred in Man on the Moon, a film about the unusual life of his former Taxi co-star Andy Kaufman, played in the film by Jim Carrey. DeVito produced the Comedy Central series Reno 911! and the film spin-off Reno 911!: Miami.
DeVito made his directorial debut in 1984 with The Ratings Game. He directed and starred in Throw Momma from the Train, The War of the Roses, Matilda, Death to Smoochy and Duplex; the War of the Roses was a commercial and critical success, as was the film adaptation of Roald Dahl's Matilda. He directed the TV movie Queen B in 2005. In 1977, DeVito played the role of John'John John the Apple' D
TriStar Pictures, Inc. is an American film studio, a division of the Sony Pictures Motion Picture Group and part of Sony Pictures, owned by Japanese multinational conglomerate Sony Corporation. The concept for TriStar Pictures was the brainchild of Victor Kaufman, a senior executive of Columbia Pictures, who convinced the studio, HBO, CBS to pool resources and split the ever-growing costs of making movies, creating a new joint venture in 1982. On May 16, 1983, it was given the name Tri-Star Pictures, it was the first new major Hollywood studio to be established since RKO Pictures was founded in 1928. The studio's first produced film in 1984 was The Natural starring Robert Redford, their first release however, was the film, Where the Boys Are'84. During this venture, many of Tri-Star's releases were released on VHS by either RCA/Columbia Pictures Home Video, CBS/Fox Video and HBO/Cannon Video. In addition, HBO would gain exclusive cable distribution rights to these films, broadcast television licenses would go to CBS.
CBS dropped out of the venture in 1985, though they still distributed some of TriStar's films on home video until at least 1992. In 1986, HBO dropped out of the Tri-Star venture as well and sold half of its shares to Columbia Pictures; the same year, Tri-Star entered into the television business as Tri-Star Television. It was formed when the studio joined forces with Stephen J. Cannell Productions and Witt/Thomas/Harris Productions and created a television distribution company called TeleVentures. On December 21, 1987, Tri-Star Pictures, Inc. was renamed to Columbia Pictures Entertainment, Inc. when Coke sold its entertainment business to Tri-Star for $3.1 billion. Both studios continued to distribute films under their separate names. On April 13, 1988, CPE spun off Tri-Star Pictures, Inc. as a reformed company of the Tri-Star studio. In 1989, Columbia Pictures Entertainment, Inc. was acquired by Sony Corporation of Japan, who merged Columbia and Tri-Star, but continued to use the separate labels.
On July 11, 1990, Tri-Star Pictures dissolved and sold its venture in TeleVentures to Stephen J. Cannell Productions and TeleVentures became Cannell Distribution Co. Most of the series and the Tri-Star film packages that were distributed by TeleVentures were transferred to Columbia Pictures Television Distribution; the Tri-Star film packages were transferred to Columbia Pictures Television Distribution. Sony Pictures Entertainment revived TriStar Television as a television production banner in 1991 and merged with its sister television studio Columbia Pictures Television to form Columbia TriStar Television on February 21, 1994. Both studios continued to operate separately until TriStar folded in 1999 and CPT in 2001. In addition to its own slate, TriStar was the theatrical distributor for many films produced by Carolco Pictures. TriStar theatrically distributed some FilmDistrict movies. Around summer 1998, SPE merged Columbia and TriStar to form the Columbia TriStar Motion Picture Group, but just like Columbia Pictures Entertainment, both divisions continued producing and distributing films under their own names.
TriStar was relaunched on May 13, 2004 as a marketing and acquisitions unit that had a "particular emphasis on genre films". Screen Gems' executive vice president Valerie Van Galder was tapped to run the revived studio after being dormant. However, the release of its 2013 film Elysium represents the label's first big-budget release since The Mask of Zorro in 1998; the same year, former 20th Century Fox co-chairman Tom Rothman joined Sony Pictures and created TriStar Productions as a joint venture with existing Sony Pictures executives. The new TriStar will develop and produce up to four films per year, as well as television programming and acquisitions, starting on September 1. Sony's TriStar Pictures unit will be retained for "other product, including titles from Sony Pictures Worldwide Acquisitions", will distribute product from the new TriStar. TriStar's logo of Pegasus, introduced in 1984, has become something of a cultural icon; the idea came about his family's interest in riding horses.
The original logo was created with the assistance of Sydney Pollack, an adviser at Tri-Star. The horse in that logo was the same one used in Pollack's film The Electric Horseman; the horse in that film was dark, so Pollack had the image altered it to look white in the logo. The second logo was painted by Alan Reingold and debuted in 1992, along with sister studio Columbia Pictures, with both logos sharing a background of clouds; the theatrical version was animated by Intralink Creative in 1993. The white stallion was shot in a hangar at the Santa Monica Airport, The wings were done by combining real white feathers and computer-generated-imagery merged with Pegasus by computer morphing; the background is nighttime blue. The clouds were shot from the Haleakala Crater on Maui. In 2015, a new TriStar Pictures logo was debuted in The Walk; this time it was animated by JAMM VFX. The clouds are white in this new logo
Roseanne Cherrie Barr is an American actress, comedian and television producer. Barr began her career in stand-up comedy before gaining acclaim in the television sitcom Roseanne, she won a Golden Globe Award for Best Actress for her work on the show. Barr became a stand-up comedian in 1980. In the late 1980s and early 1990s, she gained fame through her role in Roseanne and other performances. Barr sparked controversy when performing "The Star-Spangled Banner" at a nationally aired baseball game on July 25, 1990. After singing the anthem in what many perceived to be a deliberately disrespectful manner, Barr grabbed her crotch and spat; this performance was met with condemnation from baseball fans and sportswriters, was called "disgraceful" by then-President George H. W. Bush. Barr has been outspoken on political issues, she won nearly 70,000 votes for president in the general election of 2012, as the presidential nominee of the left-wing Peace and Freedom Party. After Donald Trump announced his candidacy for president in 2015, Kelly Weill of The Daily Beast wrote that Barr "veered right" in her politics.
After Roseanne was revived, Trump called her to congratulate her on her show's ratings and thank her for her support. She has defended her support of Trump, has been criticized for her personal attacks, conspiracy theories, promotion of fake news. Roseanne was revived in 2018 on ABC. A ratings success, it was renewed for an additional season, but was canceled after Barr made a controversial tweet condemned as racist by many commentators. Barr referred to the tweet as a "bad joke". Roseanne Barr was born on November 1952, in Salt Lake City, Utah, to a Jewish family, she is the oldest of four children born to Helen, a bookkeeper and cashier, Jerome Hershel "Jerry" Barr, who worked as a salesman. Her father's family were Jewish emigrants from Russia, her maternal grandparents were Jewish emigrants from Austria-Hungary and Lithuania, her paternal grandfather changed his surname from "Borisofsky" to "Barr" upon entering the United States. Her Jewish upbringing was influenced by her devoutly Orthodox Jewish maternal grandmother.
Barr's parents kept their Jewish heritage secret from their neighbors and were involved in The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints. Barr has stated, "Friday and Sunday morning I was a Jew. Barr said, " my mother called in a rabbi to pray for me, but nothing happened. My mother got a Mormon preacher, he prayed, I was miraculously cured". Years Barr learned that Bell's palsy was temporary and that the Mormon elder came "exactly at the right time". At six years old, Barr discovered her first public stage by lecturing at LDS churches around Utah and was elected president of a Mormon youth group. At 16, Barr was hit by a car, her behavior changed so radically that she was institutionalized for eight months at Utah State Hospital. While institutionalized she had a baby. In 1970, when Barr was 18 years old, she moved out by informing her parents she was going to visit a friend in Colorado for two weeks, but never returned. While in Colorado, Barr did stand-up gigs in clubs in other Colorado towns.
She tried out at The Comedy Store in Los Angeles and went on to appear on The Tonight Show in 1985. In 1986, she performed on a Rodney Dangerfield special and on Late Night with David Letterman and the following year had her own HBO special called The Roseanne Barr Show, which earned her an American Comedy Award for the funniest female performer in a television special. Barr turned it down. In her routine she popularized the phrase, "domestic goddess", to refer to a housewife; the success of her act led to her own series on ABC, called Roseanne. In 1987, The Cosby Show executive producers Marcy Carsey and Tom Werner wanted to bring a "no-perks family comedy" to television, they hired Cosby writer Matt Williams to write a script about factory workers and signed Barr to play Roseanne Conner. The show premiered on October 18, 1988, was watched by 21.4 million households, making it the highest-rated debut of that season. Barr became outraged when she watched the first episode of Roseanne and noticed that in the credits, Williams was listed as creator.
She told Tanner Stransky of Entertainment Weekly, "We built the show around my actual life and my kids. The'domestic goddess', the whole thing". In the same interview, Werner said, "I don't think Roseanne, to this day, understands that this is something legislated by the Writers Guild, it's part of what every show has to deal with. They're the final arbiters."During the first season, Barr sought more creative control over the show, opposing Williams' authority. Barr refused to say certain lines and walked off set, she threatened to quit the show. ABC let. Barr gave Amy Joss Whedon their first writing jobs on Roseanne. Roseanne ran for nine seasons from 1988 to 1997. Barr won an Emmy, a Golden Globe, a Kids Choice Award, three American Comedy Awards for her part in the show. Barr had crafted a "fierce working-class domestic goddess" persona in the eight years preceding her sitcom and wanted to do a realistic show about a strong mother "who was not a victim of patriarchal consumerism". For the final two seasons, Barr earned $40 million, making her the second-highest-paid woman in show business at the time, after Oprah Winfrey.
7th Heaven (TV series)
7th Heaven is an American television drama series created and produced by Brenda Hampton that centers on the Camden family and their lives in the fictional town of Glenoak, California. The series debuted on August 1996, on The WB, where it aired for ten seasons. Following the shutdown of The WB and its merger with UPN to form The CW, the series aired on the new network on September 25, 2006, for its eleventh and final season, airing its final episode on May 13, 2007. 7th Heaven was the last series to be produced by Spelling Television before it was shut down and became an in-name-only unit of CBS Television Studios. The series follows the Reverend Eric Camden—a Protestant minister living in the fictional town of Glenoak, California—as well as Eric's wife Annie and their seven children. Except for Lucy, the children are all named after key biblical figures. There are five children; the twins are born in season three, in the episode "In Praise of Women". Four of the children, Mary and Simon, at different times, move away from home during the show's run.
Simon goes to college, Mary goes to live with her grandparents and Matt marries and pursues his career as a doctor, far away from the family. Despite these three being absent from the Camden home, the house is always full; when Lucy marries, they move into the garage apartment. Their daughter is born, they move into a home next door. Ruthie leaves for a short while in the final season to go to Scotland; the Camdens offer shelter to various house guests at different points in the show. Although produced for Fox in 1996, the show aired on the WB, it was produced by Spelling Television and distributed for syndication by CBS Television Distribution. Its producers, including Aaron Spelling, considered it wholesome family viewing, incorporating public service announcements into the show; the final season of 7th Heaven was shown on the inaugural season of The CW. The show wrapped production on the final episode March 8, 2007, about one month before most shows film their last episodes of the season; this was due to the fact that after ten years of working together, the actors and crew had gotten production down to a steady pace, slashing costs and coming in well under budget.
This resulted in 7th Heaven filming episodes in shorter time during the final seasons. After much deliberation within the now-defunct WB network, it was made public in November 2005 that the tenth season would be the program's final season because of high costs, which were revealed to be due to a poorly negotiated licensing agreement by the WB network a few years earlier; the program's future was hanging in the balance and it was in the hands of the newly established CW network whether to renew it for an eleventh seasonal run. In March 2006, the main cast of characters were approached about the possibility of returning for an eleventh season. After further consideration by the CW network, it was decided three days after the airing of its "series finale", that 7th Heaven would be picked up for an eleventh season, which would air on their network in the Monday-night slot that had helped make it famous; the show was renewed for thirteen episodes, but on September 18, 2006, the renewal was extended to a full twenty-two episodes.
Along with the show's unexpected and last-minute renewal came some changes. The show's already-low budget was moderately trimmed, forcing cuts in the salaries of some cast members and shortened taping schedules. David Gallagher, who played Simon, chose not to return as a regular. Furthermore, Mackenzie Rosman, who played youngest daughter Ruthie, did not appear in the first six episodes. Catherine Hicks missed three episodes as another cost-cutting move. Additionally, George Stults was absent for a few episodes at the beginning of season 11. After airing Monday nights at 8/7c for ten seasons, plus the first two episodes of season 11, the CW unexpectedly moved 7th Heaven to Sunday nights as of October 15, 2006; the Sunday/Monday lineup swap was attributed to mediocre ratings of shows on both nights. While 7th Heaven did improve in numbers over the CW's previous Sunday night programming, it never quite hit its Monday-night momentum again; the Parents Television Council cited 7th Heaven among the top ten most family-friendly shows.
The show was praised for its positive portrayal of a cleric and for promoting honesty, respect for parental authority, the importance of a strong family and a good education through its storylines. It was proclaimed the best show in 1998-1999 by the Parents Television Council; the council explained "7th Heaven manages to provide moral solutions to tough issues facing teenagers without seeming preachy or heavy-handed. Additionally, unlike most TV series, 7th Heaven shows the consequences of reckless and irresponsible behavior." It was noted that "While addressing topics such as premarital sex and peer pressure, these parents are eager to provide wise counsel along with love and understanding." 7th Heaven was the most watched TV series on the WB. It holds the record for the WB's most watched hour at 12.5 million viewers, on February 8, 1999. On May 8, 2006, it was watched by 7.56 million viewers, the highest rating for the WB since January 2005. When the show moved to the CW, ratings dropped. Possible reasons for the decline include an aired "Countdown to Goodbye" ad campaign for the last six months of the 2005–06 season, which promoted it as the final season ever.
David Lee Gallagher is an American actor. Beginning a prolific career as a child actor and model at the age of two, Gallagher is a five-time Young Artist Award nominee and Teen Choice Award winner, best known for his role as Simon Camden on the long-running television series 7th Heaven, as well as for his feature film roles. Gallagher is well known for the voice of Riku in the Kingdom Hearts video game series. Gallagher was born in New York, to Elena Gallagher and Darren James Gallagher, his parents separated when he was a baby and his mother remarried Vincent Casey. Gallagher is of Cuban descent on his mother's side and Irish descent on his father's side, he has four younger half-siblings, Kelly and Killian. Killian was diagnosed with autism and as a result David is an active supporter and spokesman for the organization Cure Autism Now, he graduated from Chaminade College Preparatory School in 2003 and enrolled at the University of Southern California, where he majored in film and television studies, graduating in May 2007.
Gallagher began acting at the age of 2, first modeling for print advertorials in and around New York City which led to commercial work as an actor. He appeared in many television commercials as a toddler for products such as Tyson Foods and Fisher Price. At age 8 he had a recurring role on the soap opera Loving, his film debut came in 1993 when he won the role of Mikey in the sequel Look Who's Talking Now, playing the son of John Travolta and Kirstie Alley. In 1995 he played in a production of A Christmas Carol on Broadway, he starred in several TV movies, including Bermuda Triangle. In 1996, he reunited with John Travolta for the movie Phenomenon; that year, he was cast as Simon Camden in the family drama series 7th Heaven. 7th Heaven remained on the air for 11 seasons, making it the longest-running family drama in television history, became the highest-rated show on The WB Network. He filmed a few movies during hiatuses from filming, including the direct-to-video Richie Rich's Christmas Wish and Little Secrets with Evan Rachel Wood.
In 2003, during 7th Heaven's 8th season, David left the show. However, he returned to the series part-time during season 9 and for what was thought to be the 10th and final season. In late 2006 The CW unexpectedly picked up the show for an 11th season. David opted not to renew his contract. In 2005 David co-produced a low-budget adaptation of The Picture of Dorian Gray, his first role after leaving 7th Heaven was a guest stint on Numb3rs, playing serial killer Buck Winters in September 2006, a role which he reprised in January 2009. He appeared in the season 6 opener of CSI: Miami, playing another suspected killer, he starred in the horror sequel Boogeyman 2, which went straight to DVD. In July 2008, Gallagher guest-starred on the TNT drama Saving Grace as Paul Shapiro, a troubled young man, the suspect in a murder investigation, his next guest appearance was in an October 2008 episode of the FOX crime drama Bones as Ryan Stephenson, the son of a man who became a woman. In November 2008 he appeared in an episode of the CBS show Without a Trace as a suspect named Jeff Ellis, thought to be responsible for the disappearance of a local nurse.
He's notable for having voiced Riku in the Kingdom Hearts video game franchise and for portraying Seiji Amasawa in the English dub version of Studio Ghibli's Whisper of the Heart. He appeared on the second-to-last episode of the series The Deep End, where he played a man charged with second-degree murder although he is innocent. In March 2012, David was announced to star with Jake Weber in Scared of the Dark directed by Takashi Shimizu. 2003: Teen Choice Awards 2003: Choice TV Actor: Action/Drama. 1994: Young Artist Awards 1992-1993: Best Youth Actor Under 10 in a Motion Picture. 1997: Young Artist Awards 1995-1996: Best Performance in a TV Drama Series: Young Actor. 1998: Young Artist Awards 1996-1997: Best Performance in a TV Drama Series: Leading Young Actor. 1999: Young Artist Awards 1997-1998: Best Performance in a TV Series: Young Ensemble. 2002: Young Artist Awards 2000-2001: Best Performance in a TV Drama Series: Leading Young Actor. 2004: Teen Choice Awards 2004: Choice TV Actor: Action/Drama.
David Gallagher on IMDb