Kyle XY is an American science fiction television series produced by ABC Family. The central character is a teenage boy who awakens naked in a forest outside Seattle, with no more knowledge or abilities than a newborn and no belly button, he is given the name Kyle. The series follows Kyle as he tries to solve the puzzles of who he is and why he has no memory before that day. Although set in present-day Seattle, the series was filmed in the British Columbia area; the show premiered June 2006, on the ABC Family cable channel. Episodes were broadcast on the ABC network the first season, but only for part of the second season, after which it could only be seen on ABC Family. After the 10-episode debut season on ABC Family during summer 2006, news reported a total of 23 new episodes were ordered for the second season, which started on June 11, 2007, with rebroadcasts on ABC beginning on June 15, 2007; the second season’s 13th episode, "Leap of Faith", aired on Monday, September 3, 2007. The German version was aired December 8, 2007.
The show started its second season in the UK on Monday, September 3, 2007, on April 5, the first season was broadcast in France on M6. On October 5, 2007, TV Guide reported that ABC family had renewed Kyle XY for a third season of 10 episodes, which began airing on January 12, 2009. On January 31, 2009, ABC Family announced; the season finale of the show aired on Monday, March 16, 2009, at 9/8c on ABC Family, leaving several unresolved dramatic cliffhangers. Following the last episode, writer Julie Plec revealed, she noted that the season three DVD would contain a "mini wrap-up" feature for the series. The "wrap-up" is called "Kyle XY: Future Revealed", with the writers and actors explaining their plans for future episodes and what would have happened in the series ending. Matt Dallas as Kyle Trager Marguerite MacIntyre as Nicole Trager Bruce Thomas as Stephen Trager April Matson as Lori Trager Jean-Luc Bilodeau as Josh Trager Chris Olivero as Declan McDonough Kirsten Prout as Amanda Bloom Jaimie Alexander as Jessi Hollander Chelan Simmons as Hillary Nicholas Lea as Tom Foss Teryl Rothery as Carol Bloom Cory Monteith as Charlie Tanner J. Eddie Peck as Adam Baylin Sarah-Jane Redmond as Rebecca Thatcher Andrew Jackson as Cyrus Reynolds Bill Dow as Professor William Kern Kurt Max Runte as Detective Jason Breen Magda Apanowicz as Andy Jensen Martin Cummins as Brian Taylor Ally Sheedy as Sarah Emerson Leah Cairns as Emily Hollander Conrad Coates as Julian Ballantine Josh Zuckerman as Mark Jesse Hutch as Nate Harrison Hal Ozsan as Michael Cassidy Kyle XY was ABC Family channel’s highest rated original series from June 2006 to July 2008.
The show lost its reign when the series premiere of The Secret Life of the American Teenager brought in 2.8 million viewers. According to the same press release, Kyle XY received a household rating of 2.1 and reached 2.6 million viewers. The repeat showing of the first episode on sister broadcast network ABC had more than 5.2 million viewers. Several news sources said; the third season premiere was 1.5 million total viewers, down 33 percent from the Season 2 opener, most ABC Family shows outperformed the show. The second episode slid to 1.426 million viewers. There are two novels based on the series, both from author S. G. Wilkins; the first, Kyle XY: Nowhere to Hide, concerns Kyle's first Halloween, while the second, Kyle XY: Under the Radar, concerns the school's presidential election, with Kyle as a candidate. On May 22, 2007 a soundtrack for Kyle XY was released, it was released on the same day as the release of the first season. Track listing is as follows: "Hide Another Mistake" – The 88 "Nevermind the Phonecalls" – Earlimart "Surround" – In-Flight Safety "I'll Write the Song, You Sing For Me" – Irving "Wonderful Day" – O.
A. R. "Bug Bear" – Climber "Honestly" – Cary Brothers "So Many Ways" – Mates of State "Middle Of the Night" – Sherwood "Alibis" – Marianas Trench "It’s Only Life" – Kate Voegele "3 A. M." – Sean Hayes "Born On the Cusp" – American Analog Set "Will You Remember Me" – April Matson "Alley Cat" – Sherwood The music supervisor for the show is Chris Mollere. Michael Suby wrote the opening theme, most of the score and cues. Neither the theme nor any of the score appear on the soundtrack CD. Music from Kyle XY Kyle XY as a series features an alternate reality game where the players are "invited" to help solve the mystery of who Kyle is; the Mada Corporation website is the game's rabbit hole — the introduction to the game universe. By clicking on "Our Jobs" in the menu, the gamer is taken to an anti-Madacorp Blog, where clues are left for revealing the truth about Kyle, it has been removed since the premiere of Season 2 and the Mada Corporation Website has been re-done to act as a real working website. The game makes use of the website for a group called "The Latnok Society" and a brand new clue tracker room, more interactive than the previous one.
D. A. R. Y. L. John Doe John From Cincinnati Benjaman Kyle XY sex-determination system Kyle XY on IMDb Kyle XY on TV.com Kyle XY on TV Squad Comprehensive list of Kyle XY music
Stargate SG-1 is a Canadian-American military science fiction adventure television series and part of Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer's Stargate franchise. The show, created by Brad Wright and Jonathan Glassner, is based on the 1994 science fiction film Stargate by Dean Devlin and Roland Emmerich; the television series was filmed around the city of Vancouver, British Columbia, Canada. The series premiered on Showtime on July 27, 1997 and moved to the Sci Fi Channel on June 7, 2002; the story of Stargate SG-1 begins about a year after the events of the feature film, when the United States government learns that an ancient alien device called the Stargate can access a network of such devices on a multitude of planets. SG-1 is an elite United States Air Force special operations team, one of about 20 teams from Earth who explore the galaxy and defend against alien threats such as the Goa'uld, the Replicators and the Ori; the series draws upon Egyptian mythology, Greek mythology, Norse mythology and Arthurian legend.
The series was a ratings success for its first-run broadcasters and in syndication and was popular in Europe and Australia. Stargate SG-1 was honored with numerous awards and award nominations in its ten-season run, it spawned the animated television series Stargate Infinity, the live-action spin-off TV series Stargate Atlantis and Stargate Universe and the direct-to-DVD films Stargate: The Ark of Truth and Stargate: Continuum. Merchandise for Stargate SG-1 includes print media and an original audio series; the plot of Stargate SG-1 picks up a year after the conclusion of the events recounted in the original feature film. It follows the present-day adventures of a military team from Earth. SG-1 and a dozen other SG teams venture to distant planets using an alien portal known as a Stargate, which in the series is housed in a top-secret United States Air Force military base known as Stargate Command in the underground Cheyenne Mountain Complex in Colorado Springs, Colorado. In the first eight seasons, the mission of the SG teams is to explore the galaxy and search for alien technology and allies to defend Earth against the Goa'uld, a snake-like parasitic alien race that takes humans as unwilling hosts.
As explained in the series' backstory, the Goa'uld had transported human slaves from Earth to other habitable planets across the galaxy thousands of years ago and now pose as gods of old Earth mythologies Ancient Egypt. SG-1 learns that evolved human-like beings, known as the Ancients, had built the Stargate network millions of years earlier, before ascending to a higher plane of existence, after which they pledged not to interfere in the lives of other species; the Ori, a faction of the same race as the Ancients who instead use their powers to subjugate other species by religious indoctrination, assume the role of the main antagonists in Season 9 and Season 10. The pilot episode, set one year after the events of the original feature film, introduces the Goa'uld System Lord and main villain Apophis as he attacks Earth's mothballed SGC military base through the Stargate and kidnaps an airman; the SGC is brought back into action when the Stargate is revealed to be part of an interplanetary network connecting countless planets.
SG teams are created to help defend Earth against the Goa'uld, who have interstellar pyramid warships and vast armies of Jaffa at their disposal. Earth's flagship team SG-1, which includes Apophis's defected First Prime Teal'c, initiates several alliances with other cultures in the galaxy, such as the Goa'uld-like but symbiotic Tok'ra, the advanced human Tollan, the pacifist Nox, the benevolent Roswell-alien Asgard and remnants of the powerful Ancients. Another alien threat arises in the Season 3 finale in the form of sentient machines called Replicators. Meanwhile, rogue agents of a shadowy intelligence agency on Earth, the NID attempt to take control of the Stargate and other alien technology. Despite Apophis's death in the beginning of Season 5, the Goa'uld Empire remains a major foe in Stargate SG-1 until the end of Season 8; the only influential Goa'uld in the last two seasons of Stargate SG-1 is the System Lord Ba'al, defeated in the direct-to-DVD film Stargate: Continuum. After Apophis's defeat in the Season 5 premiere, the half-Ascended Goa'uld System Lord Anubis assumes the role of the primary antagonist of the show.
This new villain possesses much of the knowledge of their technology. While Earth builds its first interstellar spaceship in seasons Season 6 and Season 7, Anubis creates an army of invincible Kull Warriors and wipes out or subordinates most of his adversaries amongst the System Lords. In the Season 7 finale, SG-1 discovers a powerful weapon in an Ancient outpost in Antarctica that annihilates Anubis's entire fleet and sets the stage for the spin-off series Stargate Atlantis. Ba'al subsumes much of Anubis's power in Season 8, while Anubis, who survived the destruction of his fleet in a disembodied form begins to re-assert his influence. Human-form Replicators begin to conquer the System Lords, but SG-1 finds and adjusts an Ancient weapon to destroy all Replicators throughout the galaxy. Near the end of Season 8, it is revealed that the benevolent Ascended being Oma Desala is responsible for Anubis's original ascension; when she engages Anubis in an eternal stalemated battle on the Ascended plane to prevent his acting on the mortal plane, the Replicators and most System Lords have al
Smallville is an American television series developed by writer-producers Alfred Gough and Miles Millar, based on the DC Comics character Superman created by Jerry Siegel and Joe Shuster. The series broadcast by The WB, premiered on October 16, 2001. After Smallville's fifth season, The WB and UPN merged to form The CW, the series' United States broadcaster. Smallville, which ended its tenth and final season on May 13, 2011, follows Clark Kent in the fictional town of Smallville, before he becomes known as Superman; the first four seasons focus on his friends in high school. After season five Smallville ventures into adult settings focusing on his career at the Daily Planet and introducing other DC comic-book superheroes and villains. Before the series' production, Bruce Wayne, chronicling the young protagonist's journey toward Batman, was proposed first. Although that series failed to generate interest, it inspired Smallville. Series developers Gough and Millar pitched their "no tights, no flights" rule to the president of Warner Bros.
Television, reducing Superman to the bare essentials and examining what led Clark Kent to become the Man of Steel. After seven seasons with the show and Millar departed with little explanation. Smallville was filmed in and around Vancouver, British Columbia, with local businesses and buildings substituting for Smallville locations. Most of the music for the first six seasons was composed by Mark Snow, who incorporated elements of John Williams' musical score from the Superman film series. In season seven, Louis Febre became the series' primary composer. Smallville was positively received when it began. Former Superman star Christopher Reeve expressed approval for the series, making two guest appearances before his death; the pilot episode set a ratings record with 8.4 million viewers. Over ten seasons the series averaged about 4.34 million viewers per episode, with season two the highest-rated at 6.3 million. By the end of its run, Smallville passed Stargate SG-1 as the longest-running North American science-fiction series by episode count.
Since its first season, the series received accolades ranging from Emmys to Teen Choice Awards. Smallville spawned a series of young-adult novels, a DC Comics bimonthly comic book, soundtrack recordings and series-related merchandise. All ten seasons are available on DVD in regions 1, 2 and 4. In April 2012, it continued in comic-book form with a storyline resuming shortly after the series finale, which ended in 2015; the regular cast is introduced in season one, with storylines involving a villain deriving power from kryptonite exposure. The one-episode villains were a plot device developed by Millar. Smallville's first season dealt with Clark Kent's coming to terms with his alien origin and the revelation that his arrival on Earth was connected to the death of Lana Lang's parents. After the first season the series had fewer villain-of-the-week episodes, focusing instead on individual-character story arcs and exploring Clark's origins. Major storylines include Clark's discovery of his Kryptonian heritage and Lex Luthor's escalating conflict with his father, Lionel.
The disembodied voice of Clark's biological father, Jor-El, is introduced. In a fourth-season arc Clark, instructed by Jor-El, searches for three Kryptonian stones which contain the knowledge of the universe and form his Fortress of Solitude. Clark battles Brainiac in his attempts to release the Kryptonian criminal General Zod, must capture other escaped Phantom Zone criminals, his cousin Kara arrives, Lex Luthor discovers Clark's secret. The eighth season introduces Davis Bloome, Tess Mercer replaces the departing Lex Luthor. Justin Hartley becomes a series regular as Oliver Queen after being a recurring guest in season six. In the ninth season Major Zod and other members of Zod's military group are revived by Tess Mercer, their efforts to regain their powers are the season's central conflict; the final season revolves around Clark's attempts to lose his doubts and fears and become the hero he is meant to be, while confronting his biggest challenges: the coming of Darkseid and the return of Lex Luthor.
Tom Welling as Clark Kent, a young man with superhuman abilities who tries to find his place in life after discovering that he is an alien and uses his powers to help those in danger. Clark's season-one problems include his inability to share his secret and his desire for a normal life. After months of scouting, Welling was cast as Clark. David Nutter had to convince Welling's manager that the role would not hurt the actor's film career in order to get Welling to read the pilot script. After reading the script, Welling agreed to audition for the role of Clark Kent. Kristin Kreuk as Lana Lang, the girl next door. Grieving the loss of her parents, she feels connected to Clark. Kreuk was the first to be cast. Although she left the series after the seventh season, she returned for five episodes in season eight as a guest star. Michael Rosenbaum as Lex Luthor, a billionaire's son sent to Smallville to run the local fertilizer plant. After Clark saves his life, they become fast friends; as the series progresses, Lex's friendship with Clark crumbles until they consider themselves enemies.
The role was difficult to cast.
The 4400 is a science fiction television series produced by CBS Paramount Network Television in association with BSkyB, Renegade 83, American Zoetrope for USA Network. The show was created and written by Scott Peters and René Echevarria, it starred Joel Gretsch and Jacqueline McKenzie; the series ran for four seasons from 2004 until its cancellation in 2007. In the pilot episode, an enormous ball of light deposits a group of 4400 people in the Cascade Range foothills near Mount Rainier, Washington; each of the 4400 had disappeared in a beam of white light at various times starting in 1946. None of the 4400 have aged from the time of their disappearance. Confused and disoriented, they remember nothing between the time of their disappearance and their return. Creator Scott Peters has stated that the series was titled "A Light in the Sky", but looking for something unique he decided to "play around with numbers" instead and arrived at "4400" because it "just sounded cool" and "was a round number with two 4s and two 0s".
The National Threat Assessment Command, a division of the Department of Homeland Security, is in charge of dealing with the return of the 4400. Dennis Ryland is the head of NTAC. Ryland assigns Tom Baldwin and Diana Skouris as the lead team to investigate the 4400. In season 2, Ryland is replaced by Nina Jarvis. In Season 4 Meghan Doyle takes over as the head of NTAC. Many of the returnees have trouble getting their lives back on track after being gone from the world for years. More a small number of the returnees begin to manifest paranormal abilities, such as telekinesis and precognition, as well as other "gifts". For example, in the pilot, Shawn Farrell manifests an ability to heal the broken neck of a dead bird, bringing it back to life. In addition, one of the 4400, Lily Moore, has become pregnant between her return; the first-season finale, "White Light", reveals that the 4400 were abducted not by aliens, but by humans from the Earth's future, that Kyle Baldwin was to be their "messenger", that they were returned to avert a catastrophe.
By the second season, it is revealed that all 4400 have a fictional neurotransmitter, promicin, in their brains, which gives them their powers. The government, afraid of what this large group would do with such power, had secretly been dosing all of the 4400 with a promicin inhibitor, which had worked on most, but not all, of the 4400. One of the inhibitor's side effects is a fatal immune deficiency; the inhibitor is removed from the 4400 by a dose of promicin extracted by Kevin Burkhoff from the blood of the infant Isabelle, never given the inhibitor. At the beginning of the third season, the Nova Group, a terrorist faction made up of 4400s, emerges. Formed as a "defensive" group in the aftermath of the promicin-inhibitor scandal, the Nova Group carries out numerous terrorist attacks against the government and NTAC; the group is responsible for many terrorist attacks including the assassination of the men involved with the promicin-inhibitor conspiracy. During the third and fourth season, it is revealed that only a certain faction from the future wants to see history changed.
Another faction, which prefers the status quo, opposes the 4400, has sent their own operatives, including Isabelle Tyler and "the Marked", into the past. The exact motives of both factions have not yet been revealed. Jordan Collier, a returnee who declares himself the savior of humanity, makes promicin shots available to the general public. However, only half of the human population can tolerate promicin, thus develop superhuman abilities, while the other half die upon taking the shot. Although the government outlaws promicin use, thousands of ordinary people have developed superhuman abilities complicating NTAC's task. Collier annexes a part of Seattle and transforms it into "Promise City", a self-proclaimed paradise open to all people with superhuman abilities; the US government meets with little success. At the conclusion of the series, Danny Farell's uncontrolled ability exposed some of the residents of Seattle to promicin, resulting in about 9,000 deaths and as many newly empowered humans, while at the same time forcing the remains of NTAC to ask Jordan Collier and his followers to become the de facto government of Seattle.
The series ended with a cliffhanger, with Collier pledging to build the future he had promised, while the government watches uneasily as Collier's militia remains in control of Seattle, now known as Promise City. In the series, promicin is a fictional neurotransmitter the human body produces that controls and regulate bodily functions. In the 4400, it enables every member to use parts of the cerebellum no human has used; this is the cause of the new abilities in each returnee. Promicin's behavior and effects are unpredictable giving any ability. However, as part of a government conspiracy, every 4400 is injected with a promicin-inhibitor, suppressing their potential new abilities. Since the government ceases injecting promicin inhibitor, every 4400 develops an ability. Dr. Kevin Burkhoff devises a way to artificially create 4400 abilities through a series of promicin injections, using himself as a test subject, giving him regenerative abilities. However, the government finds out about this breakthrough and builds up its own stockpile of a much purer promicin, whi
We All Fall Down (2000 film)
We All Fall Down is a 2000 Canadian drama film directed by Martin Cummins. The film stars Darcy Belsher as Michael, a young man whose life enters a downward spiral after the death of his mother; the film's cast includes Helen Shaver, Françoise Robertson, Nicholas Campbell, René Auberjonois, Barry Pepper, Mike Dopud and Ryan Reynolds. Shaver won the Genie Award for Best Supporting Actress at the 21st Genie Awards. We All Fall Down on IMDb We All Fall Down at Rotten Tomatoes
Canada is a country in the northern part of North America. Its ten provinces and three territories extend from the Atlantic to the Pacific and northward into the Arctic Ocean, covering 9.98 million square kilometres, making it the world's second-largest country by total area. Canada's southern border with the United States is the world's longest bi-national land border, its capital is Ottawa, its three largest metropolitan areas are Toronto and Vancouver. As a whole, Canada is sparsely populated, the majority of its land area being dominated by forest and tundra, its population is urbanized, with over 80 percent of its inhabitants concentrated in large and medium-sized cities, many near the southern border. Canada's climate varies across its vast area, ranging from arctic weather in the north, to hot summers in the southern regions, with four distinct seasons. Various indigenous peoples have inhabited what is now Canada for thousands of years prior to European colonization. Beginning in the 16th century and French expeditions explored, settled, along the Atlantic coast.
As a consequence of various armed conflicts, France ceded nearly all of its colonies in North America in 1763. In 1867, with the union of three British North American colonies through Confederation, Canada was formed as a federal dominion of four provinces; this began an accretion of provinces and territories and a process of increasing autonomy from the United Kingdom. This widening autonomy was highlighted by the Statute of Westminster of 1931 and culminated in the Canada Act of 1982, which severed the vestiges of legal dependence on the British parliament. Canada is a parliamentary democracy and a constitutional monarchy in the Westminster tradition, with Elizabeth II as its queen and a prime minister who serves as the chair of the federal cabinet and head of government; the country is a realm within the Commonwealth of Nations, a member of the Francophonie and bilingual at the federal level. It ranks among the highest in international measurements of government transparency, civil liberties, quality of life, economic freedom, education.
It is one of the world's most ethnically diverse and multicultural nations, the product of large-scale immigration from many other countries. Canada's long and complex relationship with the United States has had a significant impact on its economy and culture. A developed country, Canada has the sixteenth-highest nominal per capita income globally as well as the twelfth-highest ranking in the Human Development Index, its advanced economy is the tenth-largest in the world, relying chiefly upon its abundant natural resources and well-developed international trade networks. Canada is part of several major international and intergovernmental institutions or groupings including the United Nations, the North Atlantic Treaty Organization, the G7, the Group of Ten, the G20, the North American Free Trade Agreement and the Asia-Pacific Economic Cooperation forum. While a variety of theories have been postulated for the etymological origins of Canada, the name is now accepted as coming from the St. Lawrence Iroquoian word kanata, meaning "village" or "settlement".
In 1535, indigenous inhabitants of the present-day Quebec City region used the word to direct French explorer Jacques Cartier to the village of Stadacona. Cartier used the word Canada to refer not only to that particular village but to the entire area subject to Donnacona. From the 16th to the early 18th century "Canada" referred to the part of New France that lay along the Saint Lawrence River. In 1791, the area became two British colonies called Upper Canada and Lower Canada collectively named the Canadas. Upon Confederation in 1867, Canada was adopted as the legal name for the new country at the London Conference, the word Dominion was conferred as the country's title. By the 1950s, the term Dominion of Canada was no longer used by the United Kingdom, which considered Canada a "Realm of the Commonwealth"; the government of Louis St. Laurent ended the practice of using'Dominion' in the Statutes of Canada in 1951. In 1982, the passage of the Canada Act, bringing the Constitution of Canada under Canadian control, referred only to Canada, that year the name of the national holiday was changed from Dominion Day to Canada Day.
The term Dominion was used to distinguish the federal government from the provinces, though after the Second World War the term federal had replaced dominion. Indigenous peoples in present-day Canada include the First Nations, Métis, the last being a mixed-blood people who originated in the mid-17th century when First Nations and Inuit people married European settlers; the term "Aboriginal" as a collective noun is a specific term of art used in some legal documents, including the Constitution Act 1982. The first inhabitants of North America are hypothesized to have migrated from Siberia by way of the Bering land bridge and arrived at least 14,000 years ago; the Paleo-Indian archeological sites at Old Crow Flats and Bluefish Caves are two of the oldest sites of human habitation in Canada. The characteristics of Canadian indigenous societies included permanent settlements, complex societal hierarchies, trading networks; some of these cultures had collapsed by the time European explorers arrived in the late 15th and early 16th centuries and have only been discovered through archeological investigations.
The indigenous population at the time of the first European settlements is estimated to have been between 200,000
Brandy Lee Ledford is an American actress and Penthouse magazine's 1992 "Pet of the Year". She played the role of Desiree on Modern Family, starred as Dawn Masterton on Baywatch Hawaii, Doyle in the science fiction TV series Andromeda. In addition to Andromeda and Baywatch Hawaii, Ledford starred in the SciFi Channel series The Invisible Man and the critically acclaimed Whistler, for which she was nominated for two Best Actress awards, at the Leo Awards and Gemini Awards. Ledford was born in Colorado. In the early 1990s, she was married to snowboarder Damian Sanders, appears in Critical Condition and Snowboarders in Exile as herself, she was married to actor Martin Cummins, with whom she has a child. Penthouse: Fast Cars Fantasy Women as Jisel Penthouse Pet of the Year Play-Off 1991 as Herself - Penthouse Pet of the Year Penthouse Satin & Lace as Herself - Penthouse Pet of the Year Penthouse Satin & Lace II: Hollywood Undercover as Herself - Penthouse Pet of the Year Indecent Behaviour as Elaine Croft Demolition Man as "wrong number" naked on video-phone Penthouse: 25th Anniversary Pet of the Year Spectacular as Herself - Penthouse Pet of the Year Penthouse Dreamgirls as Herself - Penthouse Pet of the Year Silk Stalkings episode'Vengeance' as Tamara Knight National Lampoon's Last Resort as Mermaid The George Carlin Show episode'George Runs Into an Old Friend' as Tammi High Tide episode'The Grind' as Sandra Peck Walker, Texas Ranger episode'Point After' as Lisa Burns Married... with Children episode'The Naked and the Dead, But Mostly the Naked' as Brandi Killing for Love as Celena Fracture as wife #2 Blue Devil, Blue Devil Irresistible Impulse as Heather McNeill Pier 66 as Alex Davies Panic in the Skies! as F.
A. Charlene Davis Fast Track in 23 episodes as Mimi Chandler First Wave episode'Cul-De-Sac' as Michelle Welcome to Paradox episode'Our Lady of the Machine' as Seargent Darcy The Outer Limits episode'Nightmare' as Dr. Elana Chomsky Poltergeist: The Legacy episode'Gaslight' as Vicky Viper episode'Tiny Bubbles' as Tina Bloom The Drew Carey Show episode'DrugCo' as Model Search Party episodes'Search Party Marathon','Hawaii','Hawaii' as Celebrity Contestant We All Fall Down as Ultimate Woman My Five Wives as Blanche Just Candy Baywatch Hawaii in 15 episodes as Dawn Masterton First Target as Kelsey Innes Separate Ways Zebra Lounge as Wendy Barnet Rat Race as Vicky Strange Frequency episode'Disco Inferno' as Christine The Invisible Man in 17 episodes as Alex Monroe Smallville episode'Stray' as Mrs. Gibson We'll Meet Again as Molly Lasch The Ice Men as Renee Faultline as Lynn Larson McAllister Stargate SG-1 episode'Endgame' as Zaren Cold Squad episode'No Life Like It' as Cori Thompson Behind the Camera: The Unauthorized Story of'Charlie's Angels' as Candy Spelling Andromeda in 20 episodes as Doyle Stargate Atlantis episode'Inferno' as Norina Whistler in 8 episodes as Shelby Varland A Woman's Rage or The Love of Her Life as Kathryn Brown Modern Family episode "The Bicycle Thief" as Desiree "NCIS: LA" List of Penthouse Pets of the Year Brandy Ledford on IMDb