Raven-Symoné Christina Pearman is an American actress, songwriter, television personality, dancer and producer. She began her career as a child actress, appearing as Olivia Kendall on The Cosby Show and Nicole Lee on Hangin' with Mr. Cooper; as a teenager, she starred as Raven Baxter on the Disney Channel television series That's So Raven, for which she was nominated for numerous accolades. Pearman's film credits include Dr. Dolittle, Dr. Dolittle 2, College Road Trip, successful television films, including Zenon: Girl of the 21st Century, The Cheetah Girls, its sequel Cheetah Girls 2, For One Night, Revenge of the Bridesmaids. In music, Pearman released her debut studio album at the age of seven, Here's to New Dreams, which saw the moderate commercial success of the single "That's What Little Girls Are Made Of", her subsequent studio albums, This Is My Time, Raven-Symoné saw some commercial success on the Billboard 200 chart in the United States. She contributed vocals to several soundtracks from her Disney projects, including The Cheetah Girls, That's So Raven, That's So Raven Too!, The Cheetah Girls 2, several of which were certified platinum and gold.
Pearman has lent her voice to the animated series Kim Possible for the character Monique, films such as Tinker Bell. In 2011, she starred in the lead role on the short-lived ABC Family sitcom State of Georgia. After appearing in recurring roles on Empire and Black-ish, she joined the panel of the ABC daytime talk show The View from 2015 to 2016. Since 2017, Pearman has reprised her role as Raven Baxter on Raven's Home, for which she was nominated for the Daytime Emmy Award for Outstanding Performer in Children's Programming. VH1 ranked her at number nine on their "100 Greatest Kid Stars Of All Time" list in 2012. Pearman was born in Georgia, to Lydia and Christopher Pearman, she has Blaize. As an infant, she worked for Atlanta's Young Faces Inc. Modeling Agency and was featured in local print advertisements. At age two, she worked with Ford Models in New York City and appeared in ads for Ritz crackers, Jell-O, Fisher-Price, Cool Whip. At age three, her family moved to New York where she attended Park School.
In 1989, Pearman auditioned for a role in Ghost Dad. At the age of three, she was considered too young for the role, but Cosby liked her so much that he found a role for her on his show, The Cosby Show, as his step-granddaughter Olivia, she made her debut in the premiere episode of the show's sixth season, remained until the series finale in 1992. She appeared as the younger version of Halle Berry's starring character, a headstrong biracial slave, in the TV movie Queen: The Story of an American Family, based on the book by Alex Haley. In 1992, Pearman began her singing career at the age of seven, she spent the next taking vocal lessons from Missy Elliott. Her debut album, Here's to New Dreams, was released on June 22, 1993, which spawned two singles: "That's What Little Girls Are Made Of" and "Raven Is the Flavor". "That's What Little Girls Are Made Of" reached No. 68 on the Billboard Hot 100. The album however was not successful, due to low sales she was dropped from MCA Records in 1995; the album sold over 73,000 copies in the US.
In 1993, one year after The Cosby Show ended, Pearman landed the role of Nicole Lee on the show Hangin' with Mr. Cooper, she made her debut in the first episode of the show's second season, remained until the series finale in 1997. In 1994, during her time on the show Hangin' with Mr. Cooper, she had her first big screen role in the movie The Little Rascals, playing Stymie's girlfriend; the Little Rascals earned $67.3 million worldwide during its theatrical run. In 1996, Pearman and her father founded RayBlaze Records, in which she signed a distribution deal with Crash Records for her second album Undeniable, released in May 1999; the album sold over 2,000 in US. The album yielded one single: a cover of Stevie Wonder's "With a Child's Heart". To support the album Undeniable, she went on tour as the opening act for fellow Jive artist'N Sync's The'N Sync Tour in 1998/1999. In 1998, she won her first major role in theatrical movie, she was cast in the Eddie Murphy comedy Dr. Dolittle, as Charisse Dolittle, the oldest daughter of Murphy's character.
Dr. Dolittle earned $294.5 million worldwide during its theatrical run. In the same year, she appeared in Zenon: Girl of the 21st Century as Nebula, her first production under Disney. In 2001, she reprised the role of Charisse Dolittle in the sequel Eddie Murphy comedy Dr. Dolittle 2. Dr. Dolittle 2 earned $176.1 million worldwide during its theatrical run. In the same year, she participated in two episodes of the comedy series, My Wife and Kids as Charmaine, Claire's pregnant friend, her first production under ABC. In 2002, Pearman was given the voice role of Monique on Kim Possible as the best friend of Kim Possible, she had a recurring role, as she was featured in all seasons of the show, participated in the two films for the series, Kim Possible: A Sitch in Time and Kim Possible: So the Drama. In 2001, Pearman auditioned for a role on an upcoming series for the Disney Channel titled Absolutely Psychic, about a teenager with psychic abilities, she auditioned for the recurring role of Chelsea Daniels, but her role was changed to the lead character Raven Baxter and the series name changed to That's So Raven.
The series debuted on January 17, 2003 and ended on November 10, 2007, becoming responsible for many firsts for Disney Channel includin
Hawaii Five-0 (2010 TV series)
Hawaii Five-0 is an American action police procedural television series that premiered in September 2010 on CBS. It is a re-imagining of the original series, which aired on CBS from 1968 to 1980. Like the original series, the show follows an elite state police task force set up to fight major crimes in the state of Hawaii; the show has had three crossovers with other crime shows and has received praise for its modern take on the original series. The ninth season premiered on September 28, 2018; the series covers the actions of a small, specialized DPS task force in Hawaii, headed by Lt. Commander Steve McGarrett, USNR; the task force answers only to the Governor of the state of Hawaii and is given full immunity and means. The task force is always backed by the Governor; the team is able to investigate crimes ranging from terrorism to kidnapping as well as murder and robberies. McGarrett chooses Honolulu PD Detective-Sergeant Danny "Danno" Williams as his partner and unofficial second in command of the team.
He fills out the team by selecting HPD lieutenant Chin Ho Kelly, his father's protégé, Chin's cousin, Kono Kalakaua, a rookie HPD officer. DHS Special Agent Lori Weston is assigned to the team on, although she is forced to return to the DHS by the governor, they are assisted by Dr. Max Bergman, a medical examiner for the County of Honolulu, Jerry Ortega, Chin's high school classmate and a conspiracy theorist. Steve adds Lou Grover, a HPD SWAT commander, for a brief time, Catherine Rollins, Steve's girlfriend and a former USNR lieutenant. Following Max and Kono's departures, McGarrett fills in their spots by hiring high-achieving HPD academy washout Tani Rey and Junior Reigns, a former Navy SEAL-turned-Police Candidate; the team is now assisted by medical examiner Dr. Noelani Cunha, confidential informants Kamekona Tupuola and Kono's husband Adam Noshimuri, HPD liaison Sergeant Duke Lukela. Alex O'Loughlin as Lieutenant Commander Steven J. "Steve" McGarrett, USNR. A decorated former Navy SEAL, McGarrett is head of the Five-0 Task Force and son of retired HPD Sergeant John McGarrett.
John's murder and storyline forms the premise of Steve's return to Hawaii and the formation of the Task Force. Scott Caan as Detective Sergeant Danny "Danno" Williams, HPD, he is a divorced single father who transferred from Newark PD in New Jersey to be with his daughter and is the de facto second-in-command of Five-0. Daniel Dae Kim as Detective Lieutenant Chin Ho Kelly, HPD. A veteran HPD detective, he was John McGarrett's former rookie and provides technical expertise and local know-how. During the season 7 finale, Chin is offered the lead position of the Five-0 Task Force established in San Francisco, which he accepts; this was written into the show after Kim departed the series in late June 2017 prior to the start of production of the eighth season due to a salary dispute with CBS. Kim had been seeking pay equality with co-stars Alex O'Loughlin and Scott Caan, but CBS's final offer to Kim was 10–15% lower than what O'Loughlin and Caan make in salary. Grace Park as Officer Kono Kalakaua, HPD.
A former surfer, she was recruited by McGarrett while still in her final days at the HPD Academy. She is the cousin of Lieutenant Kelly, becomes the wife of Adam Noshimuri. In the conclusion of the season 7 finale, Kono is seen aboard a flight to Carson City, where it is revealed she has since joined a task force aimed at combating sex trafficking; this was written into the show following Park's departure from the series in late June 2017 prior to the start of production of the eighth season due to a salary dispute with CBS. Park had been seeking pay equality with co-stars Alex O'Loughlin and Scott Caan, but CBS's final offer to Park was 10–15% lower than what O'Loughlin and Caan make in salary. Taryn Manning as Mary Ann McGarrett, Steve's younger sister who lives in Los Angeles and visits Hawaii. At the beginning of the series she and Steve are estranged from each other, but as time goes on begin to make amends. Mary works various odd jobs including flight attendant and caregiver before adopting a baby girl whom she names Joan after their father.
Masi Oka as Dr. Max Bergman, the eccentric and well-respected County of Honolulu medical examiner, he departs the series midway through season 7 upon joining Doctors without Borders in Africa. Lauren German as Special Agent Lori Weston. A senior DHS agent assigned to Five-0 to provide oversight. Michelle Borth as Lieutenant Catherine Rollins, USNR. A former Navy Intelligence officer and McGarrett's ex-girlfriend. Chi McBride as Captain Lou Grover, HPD. A transfer from Chicago has two children with his wife Renée. Jorge Garcia as Special Consultant Jerry Ortega, a conspiracy theorist who assisted Five-0 during several investigations and is hired as a "consultant". Meaghan Rath as Officer Tani Rey, whom McGarrett recruits from her job as a hotel pool lifeguard after being kicked out of the police academy, despite being a first-rate candidate, she declines to join but joins as a team member. Taylor Wily as Kamekona Tupuola, a rehabilitated ex-convict, turned entrepreneur and owner of the Waiola Shave Ice, Kamekona's Shrimp Truck, Kamekona's Helicopter Tours.
He is a CI for their friend. Dennis Chun as Sgt. Duke Lukela, HPD officer who acts as a liaison to Five-0, he was one o
Variety is a weekly American entertainment trade magazine and website owned by Penske Media Corporation. It was founded by Sime Silverman in New York in 1905 as a weekly newspaper reporting on theater and vaudeville. In 1933 it added Daily Variety, based in Los Angeles. Variety.com features breaking entertainment news, box office results, cover stories, photo galleries and more, plus a credits database, production charts and calendar, with archive content dating back to 1905. Variety has been published since December 16, 1905, when it was launched by Sime Silverman as a weekly periodical covering theater and vaudeville with its headquarters in New York City. Sime was fired by The Morning Telegraph in 1905 for panning an act which had taken out an advert for $50, said that it looked like he would have to start his own paper in order to be able to tell the truth. With a loan of $1,500 from his father-in-law, he launched Variety as editor. In addition to Sime's former employer The Morning Telegraph, other major competitors on launch were The New York Clipper and the New York Dramatic Mirror.
The original cover design, similar to the current design, was sketched by Edgar M. Miller, a scenic painter, who refused payment; the front cover contained pictures of the original editorial staff, who were Alfred Greason, Epes W Sargeant and Joshua Lowe, as well as Sime. The first issue contained a review by Sime's son Sidne known as Skigie, claimed to be the youngest critic in the world at seven years old. In 1922, Sime acquired The New York Clipper, reporting on the stage and other entertainment since 1853 and folded it two years merging some of its features into Variety. In 1922, Sime launched the Times Square Daily, which he referred to as "the world's worst daily" and soon scrapped. During that period, Variety staffers worked on all three papers. After the launch of The Hollywood Reporter in 1930, which Variety sued for alleged plagiarism in 1932, Sime launched Daily Variety in 1933, based in Hollywood, with Arthur Ungar as the editor, it replaced Variety Bulletin, issued in Hollywood on Fridays.
Daily Variety was published every day other than Sunday but on Monday to Friday. Ungar was editor until 1950, followed by Joe Schoenfeld and Thomas M. Pryor, succeeded by his son Pete; the Daily and the Weekly were run as independent newspapers, with the Daily concentrating on Hollywood news and the Weekly on U. S. and International coverage. Sime Silverman had passed on the editorship of the Weekly Variety to Abel Green as his replacement in 1931. Green remained as editor from 1931 until his death in 1973. Sime's son Sidne succeeded him as publisher of both publications. Following his death from tuberculosis in 1950, his only son Syd Silverman, was the sole heir to what was Variety Inc. Young Syd's legal guardian Harold Erichs oversaw Variety Inc. until 1956. After that date Syd Silverman managed the company as publisher of both the Weekly Variety in New York and the Daily Variety in Hollywood, until the sale of both papers in 1987 to Cahners Publishing for $64 million, he remained as publisher until 1990 when he was succeeded on Weekly Variety by Gerard A. Byrne and on Daily Variety by Sime's great grandson, Michael Silverman.
Syd became chairman of both publications. In 1953, Army Archerd's "Just for Variety" column appeared on page two of Daily Variety and swiftly became popular in Hollywood. Archerd broke countless exclusive stories, reporting from film sets, announcing pending deals, giving news of star-related hospitalizations and births; the column appeared daily for 52 years until September 1, 2005. On December 7, 1988, the editor, Roger Watkins and oversaw the transition to four-color print. Upon its launch, the new-look Variety measured one inch shorter with a washed-out color on the front; the old front-page box advertisement was replaced by a strip advertisement, along with the first photos published in Variety since Sime gave up using them in the old format in 1920: they depicted Sime and Syd. For twenty years from 1989 its editor-in-chief was Peter Bart only of the weekly New York edition, with Michael Silverman running the Daily in Hollywood. Bart had worked at Paramount Pictures and The New York Times.
In April 2009, Bart moved to the position of "vice president and editorial director", characterized online as "Boffo No More: Bart Up and Out at Variety". From mid 2009 to 2013, Timothy M. Gray oversaw the publication as Editor-in-Chief, after over 30 years of various reporter and editor positions in the newsroom. In October 2012, Reed Business Information, the periodical's owner, sold the publication to Penske Media Corporation. PMC is the owner of Deadline Hollywood, which since the 2007–2008 Writers Guild of America strike has been considered Variety's largest competitor in online showbiz news. In October 2012, Jay Penske, Chairman and CEO of PMC, announced that the website's paywall would come down, the print publication would stay, he would invest more into Variety's digital platform in a townhall. In March 2013, Variety owner Jay Penske appointed three co-editors to oversee different parts of the publication's industry coverage; the decision was made to stop printing Daily Variety with the last printed edition published on March 19, 2013 with the headline "Variety A
One Tree Hill (TV series)
One Tree Hill is an American television drama series created by Mark Schwahn, which premiered on September 23, 2003, on The WB. After the series' third season, The WB merged with UPN to form The CW, from September 27, 2006, the series was broadcast by The CW in the United States until the end of its run in 2012; the show is set in the fictional town of Tree Hill in North Carolina and follows the lives of two half-brothers, Lucas Scott and Nathan Scott, who compete for positions on their school's basketball team, the drama that ensues from the brothers' romances. Most of the filming took place around Wilmington, North Carolina. Many of the scenes were shot near the battleship USS North Carolina and on the University of North Carolina Wilmington campus; the first four seasons of the show focus on the main characters' lives through their high school years. With the beginning of the fifth season, Schwahn advanced the timeline by four years to show their lives after college, he made it jump a further fourteen months from the end of the sixth to the start of the seventh season.
The opening credits were accompanied by the song "I Don't Want to Be" by Gavin DeGraw. The theme was removed from the opening in the fifth season; the credits consisted only of the title written on a black background. The theme was restored for season 8, in response to audience demand, was sung by different artists each week; the series premiered to 2.5 million viewers and rose to 3.3 million in its second week, becoming one of only three shows to rise in their second episode during the 2003–2004 television season. Season one went on to average 3.5 million viewers, the second season was the highest rated in the series, averaging 4.3 million viewers weekly and a 1.9 Adults 18–49 rating. The series received numerous award nominations. On May 12, 2009, it was confirmed that Murray and Hilarie Burton had declined to return for the seventh season, although accounts of what transpired vary, their characters had been two of the five main protagonists, had provided one of its central love stories, throughout the show.
On May 17, 2011, The CW renewed One Tree Hill for a ninth and final season, placing an order for 13 episodes. Bethany Joy Lenz and Sophia Bush were signed as full-time regulars for one final season, Lafferty appeared as a part-time regular. Murray returned for a special appearance during the final season, which premiered on January 11, 2012; the show is the fourth-longest-running series on The CW network, or the networks that came together to make it up, after Smallville, 7th Heaven, Supernatural. The series concluded on April 4, 2012; the main storyline in the early seasons is the relationship between two half-brothers and Nathan Scott, who start out as enemies but bond as the show progresses. In the pilot episode, Lucas becomes a member of the Tree Hill Ravens with the help of his uncle Keith. Nathan the head of the team, is threatened by this and it becomes the basis of their rivalry fueled by Lucas's romantic interest in Nathan's girlfriend Peyton Sawyer. On, Peyton's best friend Brooke Davis tries to date Lucas, while Nathan attempts to date Lucas's best friend Haley James.
The character of Lucas and Nathan's father Dan Scott is explored throughout, including his relationships with Karen Roe, Lucas's mother, Deb Scott, Nathan's mother, how he ended up with one woman rather than the other, thus abandoning Lucas as his son. The first season deals with the first half of the main teenage characters' junior year; the focus is on the rivalry between Nathan during the state basketball championship. Other major storylines are Nathan and Haley's developing relationship, the Peyton-Lucas-Brooke love triangle, the love quadrangle involving Lucas and Nathan's parents; the second season focuses on the second half of the characters' junior year. It explores new romances and characters. Lucas dates Anna Taggaro, Jake Jagielski dates Peyton, there is a love triangle between Felix Taggaro and Mouth McFadden; this season shows the disintegration of Nathan and Haley's relationship because of Chris Keller, the repercussions – for Lucas – of Dan's hypertrophic cardiomyopathy, an inherited disease.
Peyton deals with drug problems and the return of her biological mother, Karen opens a nightclub and begins a relationship with professor. A troubled Deb struggles with a drug addiction; the third season focuses on the characters' first half of their senior year, has the return of basketball. It features the arrival of Rachel Gatina, who brings conflict between Lucas. Peyton deals with the return of her mom and tries to get to know her when she finds out she is dying from cancer. Jake and Peyton's relationship draws to a close and Peyton's romantic feelings for Lucas resurface in the season; the episodes of the season sees Nathan and Haley plan their wedding. A major subplot consists of Dan's efforts to solve the murder attempt, made against him during the previous season's cliffhanger. A major episode involves most of the main cast in a hostage situation at Tree Hill High and culminates in Peyton getting shot in the leg, Jimmy Edwards committing suicide and Dan murdering Keith. At the end of the season finale after Nathan and Haley renew their vows, he, Cooper are l
Entertainment Weekly is an American magazine, published by Meredith Corporation, that covers film, music, Broadway theatre and popular culture. Different from celebrity-focused publications like Us Weekly, In Touch Weekly, EW concentrates on entertainment media news and critical reviews. However, unlike Variety and The Hollywood Reporter, which are aimed at industry insiders, EW targets a more general audience; the first issue was published on February 16, 1990. Created by Jeff Jarvis and founded by Michael Klingensmith, who served as publisher until October 1996, the magazine's original television advertising soliciting pre-publication subscribers portrayed it as a consumer guide to popular culture, including movies and book reviews, sometimes with video game and stage reviews, too.. In 1996, the magazine won the coveted National Magazine Award for General Excellence from the American Society of Magazine Editors. EW won the same award again in 2002. In September 2016, in collaboration with People, Entertainment Weekly launched the People/Entertainment Weekly Network.
The network is "a free, ad-supported online-video network carries short- and long-form programming covering celebrities, pop culture and human-interest stories". It was rebranded as PeopleTV in September 2017; the magazine features celebrities on the cover and addresses topics such as television ratings, movie grosses, production costs, concert ticket sales, ad budgets, in-depth articles about scheduling, showrunners, etc. It publishes several "double issues" each year; the magazine numbers its issues sequentially, it counts each double issue as "two" issues so that it can fulfil its marketing claim of 52 issues per year for subscribers. Entertainment Weekly follows a typical magazine format by featuring a letters to the editor and table of contents in the first few pages, while featuring advertisements. While many advertisements are unrelated to the entertainment industry, the majority of ads are related to up-and-coming television, film or music events; these beginning articles open the magazine and as a rule focus on current events in pop culture.
The whole section runs eight to ten pages long, features short news articles, as well as several specific recurring sections: "Sound Bites" opens the magazine. It’s a collage of media personalities. "The Must List" is a two-page spread highlighting ten things. "First Look", subtitled "An early peek at some of Hollywood's coolest projects", is a two-page spread with behind-the-scenes or publicity stills of upcoming movies, television episodes or music events. "The Hit List", written each week by critic Scott Brown, highlights ten major events, with short comedic commentaries by Brown. There will be some continuity to the commentaries; this column was written by Jim Mullen and featured twenty events each week, Dalton Ross wrote an abbreviated version. "The Hollywood Insider" is a one-page section. It gives details, in the separate columns, on the most-current news in television and music. "The Style Report" is a one-page section devoted to celebrity style. Because its focus is on celebrity fashion or lifestyle, it is graphically rich in nature, featuring many photographs or other images.
The page converted to a new format: five pictures of celebrity fashions for the week, graded on the magazine's review "A"-to-"F" scale. A spin-off section, "Style Hunter", which finds reader-requested articles of clothing or accessories that have appeared in pop culture appears frequently. "The Monitor" is a two-page spread devoted to major events in celebrity lives with small paragraphs highlighting events such as weddings, arrests, court appearances, deaths. Deaths of major celebrities are detailed in a one-half- or full-page obituary titled "Legacy"; this feature is nearly identical to sister publication People's "Passages" feature. The "celebrity" column, the final section of "News and Notes", is devoted to a different column each week, written by two of the magazine's more-prominent writers: "The Final Cut" is written by former executive editor and author Mark Harris. Harris' column focuses on analyzing current popular-culture events, is the most serious of the columns. Harris has written among other topics.
"Binge Thinking" was written by screenwriter Diablo Cody. After several profiles of Cody in the months leading up to and following the release of her debut film, she was hired to write a column detailing her unique view of the entertainment business. If You Ask Me..." Libby Gelman-Waxer was brought in to write his former Premiere column for Entertainment Weekly in 2011. There are four to six major articles within the middle pages of the magazine; these articles are most interviews, but there are narrative articles as well as lists. Feature articles tend to focus on movies and television and less on books and the theatre. In the magazine's history, there have only been a few cover stories devoted to authors. There are seven sections of reviews in the back pages of each issue (together enc
All You've Got
All You've Got is a 2006 sport/drama film, which debuted on MTV and is directed by Neema Barnette. It stars Adrienne Bailon, of the pop group The Cheetah Girls as Gabby and Ciara in her film debut as Becca Watley. A rivalry between two volleyball teams causes a big catastrophe. Gabby Espinoza is captain of the Cathedral High Phantoms volleyball team, her mother died when she was little, a fire claimed the life of her firefighter father. Coincidentally, the fire was in the Madonna's school. Having to go to different schools and split up, the three Madonnas Lauren McDonald and Becca chose Cathedral High and joined the volleyball team. Tension forms between Gabby's group Lettie and Rada and the Madonnas, causing them to lose during a volleyball game because of lack of teamwork; this makes the coach furious and he makes a speech about working together as a team and feeling the love. Soon after, the girls begin to warm up at the same time, winning game after game. Lauren's friendship with the other girls with Gabby, makes Becca jealous and in a fit of jealousy, she tells Gabby about Lauren and Artie and a rift between the two escalates.
During the game, a fight between Gabby and Lauren occurs. The coach tells them to focus on the game. After winning and Lauren are back on good terms, agreeing that both should concentrate on their games first and deciding afterwards who should get the boy. Before the game starts, Becca puts Melatonin in Gabby's water bottle. Gabby begins to lose focus, the coach suspects she's on drugs and orders her to sit on the bench, replacing her with Becca. Gabby breaks down and the Phantoms win. Becca confesses to Lauren about what she did, with reason that she wanted her father to get to watch her play, she gets kicked off the Phantoms head on to finals. With determination, hard work and cooperation, the Phantoms win the championship. Becca makes up with Gabby. Gabby and Lauren didn't care about which one of them gets Artie and the girls set off to make their dreams come true. Adrienne Bailon — Gabby Espinoza Sarah Wright — Lauren McDonald Ciara — Becca Watley Jennifer Peña — Letica "Lettie" Morales Taylor Cole — Kaitlin Jackée Harry — butt shorts salesman Daniella Alonso — Rada Kincaid Laila Ali — Herself T-Bone — announcer Barabara Niven — Peggy McDonald Faizon Love — Coach Harlan Doug Savant — Sam McDonald Eduardo Yáñez — Javier Espinoza George Rodguriez — assistant volleyball coach Brendan Kirsch — madonna volleyball coach Michael Dorm — Fireman Captain Diaz Julissa Bermudez — cousin Mali Efren Ramirez — Carlos Parker Torress — Monster Renee Victor — Grandmother Rosa Michael Copon — Artie Sanchez Dominique Ianni - The Setter Maya Cornejo - Lettie's little sister 1, 2 Step by Ciara 12' O Clock by Marques Houston Latinos Stand Up by Play-N-Skillz Reggaeton Latino by Don Omar Summer Nights by Lil Rob Baby I'm Back – Baby Bash ft. Akon Bounce – T-Bone Outkast - B.o.
B. Latin Salsa Mix – T-Bone Follow T – T-Bone Love Should Be A Crime - Michael Copon Obsession – Frankie J Pon De Replay – Rihanna Oye, Mi Canto - N. O. R. E ft Nina Sky and Tego Calderon Where Will I Be – Jennifer Pena All You've Got on IMDb