Ceratitis capitata, the Mediterranean fruit fly, or medfly for short, is a species of fruit fly capable of causing extensive damage to a wide range of fruit crops. It is native to the Mediterranean area, but has spread invasively to many parts of the world, including Australasia, adult medflies lay their eggs under the skins of fruit, particularly where the skin is already broken. The eggs hatch within three days, and the larvae develop inside the fruit, maggots may stay from 5 to 10 days. Depending on temperature adult emergence may occur in as short as 7 days, the adults have a limited ability to disperse, but the global fruit trade can transport infected fruit over thousands of miles. Sex determination in C. capitata is by the familiar XY system, unusually for a dipteran and for a frugivore, medflies do not have an opsin gene for blue light perception as shown from the whole-genome sequencing project completed in September 2016. The Geographic Distribution Map of Ceratitis capitata and this updated map provides information on the distribution of the Mediterranean fruit fly, Ceratitis capitata, throughout the world.
The information is based on available Mediterranean fruit fly national surveillance reports. Therefore, the map displays assessments of the presence of this pest at the national level, in the United States, C. capitata has invaded four states, but has been eradicated from all but Hawaii. Reintroduced populations of the medfly have been spotted in California as recently as mid September 2009, requiring additional eradication and it has been eradicated from New Zealand and Chile. Much research has been dedicated to means of controlling the medfly, in particular, use of the sterile insect technique has allowed the species to be eradicated from several areas. In 1981, California Governor Jerry Brown, who had established a reputation as a strong environmentalist, was confronted with a serious medfly infestation in the San Francisco Bay Area. He was advised by the agricultural industry, and the US Department of Agricultures Animal and Plant Health Inspection service. Initially, in accordance with his environmental protection stance, he chose to authorize ground-level spraying only, the infestation spread as the medfly reproductive cycle out-paced the spraying.
After more than a month, millions of dollars of crops had been destroyed, Governor Brown authorized a massive response to the infestation. Fleets of helicopters sprayed malathion at night, and the California National Guard set up highway checkpoints, in the final stage of the campaign, entomologists released millions of sterile male medflies in an attempt to disrupt the insects reproductive cycle. Ultimately the infestation was eradicated, but both the Governors delay and the scale of the action has remained ever since. Some people claimed that malathion was toxic to humans, as well as insects, in response to such concerns, Browns chief of staff, B. T. Collins, staged a news conference during which he publicly drank a small glass of malathion. Many people complained that, while the malathion may not have been toxic to humans
Bruce Davison is an American actor and director. Davison is well known for his role in the cult horror film Willard, as well as his Academy Award-nominated. He featured prominently in the X-Men film franchise – through X-Men and his parents divorced when he was three years old. He was raised by his mother, and spent weekends with his father and he graduated in 1964 at Marple Newtown Senior High School, and entered Penn State as an art major but stumbled into acting when he accompanied a friend to an audition. He attended NYUs Graduate Acting Program, graduating in 1969, Davison made his Broadway debut in Tiger at the Gates in 1968. He appeared as John Merrick in The Elephant Man, Davison was one of a quartet of newcomers including Barbara Hershey, Richard Thomas, and Catherine Burns when he made his film debut in Last Summer in 1969. In 1970, he played opposite Kim Darby in the film about student protest. A year he portrayed the role in the 1971 version of Willard. He appeared in Ulzanas Raid, Mame, Jugs & Speed, Short Eyes, The Lathe of Heaven, in 1978, he appeared as Dean Torrence opposite Richard Hatch in the made-for-TV biopic Deadmans Curve.
The same year, he played the role in the TV movie adaptation Summer Of My German Soldier. In 1981 he had the role in The Wave, based on real events. Davison starred in Tales from the Darkside, Season 1, Episode 8 and played the role of the father in the short-lived Harry, in 1983, Davison was cast by Joseph Papp in the Public Theater/New York Shakespeare Festival production of King Richard III. Additional Off-Broadway credits include Love Letters, The Cocktail Hour, and he played the role of Ruby in the 1985 comedy Spies Like Us, starring Dan Aykroyd and Chevy Chase. In 1990, he portrayed a gay man whose lover is dying of AIDS, the role earned Davison a nomination for the Academy Award for Best Supporting Actor and a Golden Globe Award for Best Supporting Actor - Motion Picture. He concluded his Golden Globe acceptance speech with the hope that humankind would ultimately devote as much effort to the war on AIDS as its wars against each other. Davison went on to appear in other movies addressing AIDS, in 1995s The Cure, he portrayed a physician sought by a young boy with AIDS in search of medical help.
In 1996, Davison appeared in the film Its My Party, davisons website states he is a spokesperson for many AIDS-related groups and is a board member of the industry AIDS organization Hollywood Supports. In Los Angeles, Davison has appeared on stage in Streamers and The Normal Heart, winning the Los Angeles Drama Critics Circle Award, other LA theatre credits include The Caine Mutiny Court Martial and a stage adaptation of To Kill a Mockingbird
Christopher Shannon Chris Penn was an American film and television actor. Penn was found dead in his condominium on January 24,2006, an autopsy revealed the primary cause for his death was nonspecific cardiomyopathy. Penn was born in Los Angeles, the youngest of three born to Leo Penn, an actor and director, and Eileen Ryan, an actress. His paternal grandparents were Jewish emigrants from Lithuania and Russia, and his mother was a Roman Catholic of Italian, according to Penns mother, Leo Penn may have had distant Sephardic ancestry, as the familys surname was originally Piñón. His brothers are actor Sean Penn and musician Michael Penn, Penn started acting at the age of 12 at the Loft Studio and made his film debut in 1979’s Charlie and the Talking Buzzard, starring Christopher Hanks. In 1983, he was featured in Francis Ford Coppola’s youth drama Rumble Fish and appeared in the high school football drama All the Right Moves as the best friend of Tom Cruises character. Penn, who had a belt in karate, appeared in the 1989 motion picture Best of the Best as Travis Brickley.
The film starred James Earl Jones, Sally Kirkland, Eric Roberts, Phillip Rhee, Penn reprised his role in 1993s Best of the Best 2. Two of his memorable performances were in Reservoir Dogs as Nice Guy Eddie. In 1996 he won the award for Best Supporting Actor at the Venice Film Festival for The Funeral, in 1990, Chris was cast in a season one episode of The Young Riders. He appeared as a villain and was killed by Josh Brolins character William Hickok, in Robert Altmans 1993 ensemble film Short Cuts, Penn played a troubled swimming pool cleaner who is disturbed by his wifes profession to which Penns character is sometimes obliged to listen. He appeared as a guy in a criminal conspiracy in Murder by Numbers. Penn appears in Jay-Zs Can I Get A.1998 music video as a bartender who mixes drinks and dances. In 2001, Penn was meant to appear in American Pie 2 as Steve Stiflers father, they appeared on the deleted scene reel from the movies DVD. Penn went on to co-star opposite Peter Berg as the brothers of Corky in Corky Romano.
In 2003, he appeared on the Will & Grace episode, Fanilow, as Barry Manilows tour director, Penn was featured in an episode of the television crime drama Law & Order, Criminal Intent during the 2004–2005 season. He was featured on the 2004 video game Grand Theft Auto, Penn played himself on a 2005 episode of the HBO series Entourage. He appeared in The Darwin Awards, which premiered at the Sundance Film Festival one day after his death, Penn was found dead in his Santa Monica condominium on January 24,2006, aged 40
Anne Archer is an American actress. She was nominated for the Academy Award for Best Supporting Actress for the 1987 film Fatal Attraction and her other film appearances include Paradise Alley, Patriot Games, Short Cuts and Present Danger and Lullaby. On stage, she starred as Mrs. Robinson in the West End production of The Graduate in 2001, Archer was born in Los Angeles, the daughter of actors John Archer and Marjorie Lord. Archers first television appearance was in 1970 on the series Men at Law and she was named Miss Golden Globe in 1971. Her first feature film was The Honkers, which was followed by Lifeguard and she was nominated for an Academy Award for Best Supporting Actress for her role as Beth Gallagher in the film Fatal Attraction. Her other prominent film roles include Patriot Games and Clear and Present Danger, in 2001, Archer portrayed Mrs. Robinson at the Gielgud Theatre in a West End production of The Graduate. She was a regular on the short-lived sitcom Bob & Carol & Ted & Alice in 1973, in 2014, she played Jane Fonda in the premier production of the play The Trial of Jane Fonda, at the Edinburgh Festival Fringe.
Archer married William Davis in 1969, the couple divorced in 1977 and she married Terry Jastrow in 1979. Archer has two sons, one from each marriage and she was originally a Christian Scientist, but she and her husband have been members of the Church of Scientology since 1975. Between 1982 and 1986, she was a spokeswoman for Applied Scholastics and her son Tommy Davis was the head of the Church of Scientologys Celebrity Centre International in Los Angeles. Official website Anne Archer at the Internet Movie Database Artists for Human Rights website Anne Archer at AllMovie Anne Archer at the TCM Movie Database Anne Archer Biography at filmreference. com
Thomas Alan Tom Waits is an American singer-songwriter and actor. He has worked as a composer for movies and musicals and has acted in supporting roles in films, including Paradise Alley and he starred in Jim Jarmuschs 1986 film Down by Law. He was nominated for an Academy Award for his work on One from the Heart. Waits lyrics frequently present atmospheric portraits of grotesque, often seedy characters and places and he has a cult following and has influenced subsequent songwriters despite having little radio or music video support. His songs are best-known through cover versions by more artists, Jersey Girl, performed by Bruce Springsteen, Ol 55, by the Eagles. Although Waits albums have met with mixed success in his native United States. He has been nominated for a number of music awards and has won Grammy Awards for two albums, Bone Machine and Mule Variations. In 2011, Waits was inducted into the Rock and Roll Hall of Fame and he is included among the 2010 list of Rolling Stones 100 Greatest Singers, as well as the 2015 list of Rolling Stones 100 Greatest Songwriters of All Time.
Waits lives in Sonoma County, with his wife Kathleen Brennan, Waits was born at Park Avenue Hospital in Pomona, the son of schoolteachers Alma Fern McMurray and Jesse Frank Waits. After his parents divorced in 1960, he lived with his mother in Whittier, who taught himself how to play the piano on a neighbors instrument, often took trips to Mexico with his father, who taught Spanish. He would say that he found his love of music during these trips through a Mexican ballad that was probably a Ranchera, you know, on the car radio with my dad. By 1965, while attending at Hilltop High School in Chula Vista and he admitted that he was not a fan of the 1960s music scene, stating, I wasnt thrilled by Blue Cheer, so I found an alternative, even if it was Bing Crosby. Five years later, he was working as a doorman at the Heritage nightclub in San Diego, where artists of every genre performed, when he did his first paid gig for $6. A fan of Bob Dylan, Lord Buckley, Jack Kerouac, Louis Armstrong, Howlin Wolf, in 1971, Waits moved to the Echo Park neighborhood of L. A.
and signed with Herb Cohen at the age of 21. From August to December 1971, Waits made a series of recordings for Zappa and Cohens Bizarre/Straight label. These early tracks were released 20 years on The Early Years, Volume One, Waits signed to Asylum Records in 1972, and after numerous abortive recording sessions, his first record—the jazzy, folk-tinged Closing Time—was released in 1973. Lee Hazlewood became one of the first major artists to cover a Tom Waits song, using the title variation Those Were Days Of Roses on his album for Capitol, Fool, or Bum. Also in 1973, Tim Buckley released the album Sefronia, which contained another version of Waits song Martha from Closing Time
Timothy Francis Tim Robbins is an American actor, director, producer and musician. He is well known for his portrayal of Andy Dufresne in the drama film The Shawshank Redemption. Robbins was born in West Covina and raised in New York City and he is the son of Mary Cecelia, an actress, and Gilbert Lee Robbins, a musician, folk singer and former manager of The Gaslight Cafe. Robbins has two sisters and Gabrielle, and a brother, David and he moved to Greenwich Village with his family at a young age, while his father pursued a career as a member of the folk music group, The Highwaymen. Robbins started performing in theater at age twelve and joined the club at Stuyvesant High School. He spent two years at SUNY Plattsburgh and returned to California to study at the UCLA Film School, after graduation from college in 1981, Robbins founded the Actors Gang, an experimental theater group, in Los Angeles with actor friends from his college softball team. In 1982, he appeared as domestic terrorist Andrew Reinhardt in three episodes of the television program St.
Elsewhere, in 1985, he guest-starred in the second episode of the television series Moonlighting, Gunfight at the So-So Corral. He took parts in films, such as the role of frat animal Mother in Fraternity Vacation. He played in The Love Boat, as a version of one of the characters in retrospection about the Second World War. His breakthrough role was as pitcher Ebby Calvin Nuke LaLoosh in the 1988 baseball film Bull Durham which he co-starred with Susan Sarandon and Kevin Costner. He received critical acclaim and won the Best Actor Award at Cannes for his role as an amoral film executive in Robert Altmans 1992 film The Player. He made his directorial and screenwriting debut with 1992s Bob Roberts, Robbins starred alongside Morgan Freeman in the critically acclaimed The Shawshank Redemption, which was based on Stephen Kings novella. Robbins has written and directed films with strong social content, such as the critically acclaimed capital punishment saga Dead Man Walking, starring Sarandon. The film earned him an Oscar nomination for Best Director and his next directorial effort was 1999s Depression-era musical Cradle Will Rock.
Robbins has appeared in mainstream Hollywood thrillers, such as 1999s Arlington Road and 2001s Antitrust, and in films such as The Hudsucker Proxy, Nothing to Lose. Robbins has acted in and directed several Actors Gang theater productions, Robbins won the Best Supporting Actor Oscar and the SAG Award for his work in Mystic River, as a man traumatized from having been molested as a child. In 2005, he won the 39th annual Man of the Year Pudding Pot Award given by the Hasty Pudding Theatricals of Harvard. His most recent acting roles include a blind man who is nursed to health by a psychologically wounded young woman in The Secret Life of Words
Henry Zuckerman, credited as Buck Henry, is an American actor, film director, and television director. He has been nominated for an Academy Award twice, in 1968 for Best Adapted Screenplay for The Graduate, Henry attended The Choate School and Dartmouth College, where he met Bob Rafelson, and worked on the Dartmouth Jack-O-Lantern humor magazine. Henrys dry humor attracted attention in the entertainment community and he became a cast member on TV programs such as The New Steve Allen Show and That Was The Week That Was. He was a co-creator and writer for Get Smart, with Mel Brooks and he played Dr. Victor Rudman, a fractile scientist who dated Murphy, on the My Dinner With Einstein episode of Murphy Brown. He appeared on the television show Will and Grace in 2005, in 2007, he made two guest appearances on The Daily Show as a contributor, billed as the shows Senior Senior Correspondent. He has appeared as Liz Lemons father, Dick Lemon, in the 30 Rock episodes Ludachristmas, in 2011, he appeared in a multi-episode arc of Hot in Cleveland as Elkas groom.
Henry hosted NBCs Saturday Night Live 10 times between 1976 and 1980 and it became a tradition in those years for him to host the final show of each season. Henry hosted the live remote attempted by SNL, broadcast live from Mardi Gras in New Orleans. Henrys frequent host record would be broken when Steve Martin hosted the 14th season finale in 1989, during the October 30,1976 episode, Buck Henry was injured in the forehead by John Belushis katana in the samurai sketch. Henrys head began to bleed and he was forced to wear a bandage on his forehead for the rest of the show. As a gag, the members of the SNL cast each wore a bandage on their foreheads as well, uncle Roy, a single, pedophilic babysitter who disguises his attempts at molesting the children hes watching as games. He co-directed Heaven Can Wait, the 1978 remake of Here Comes Mr. Jordan and his many writing credits include Candy, The Owl and the Pussycat, Whats Up, Doc. Catch-22, The Day of the Dolphin, and To Die For and he shared an Oscar nomination for his screenplay, The Graduate, a film in which he made a cameo appearance.
In 1997, Henry was the recipient of the Austin Film Festivals Distinguished Screenwriter Award and his Broadway credits include the 2002 revival of Mornings at Seven. Off-Broadway in July 2009, he starred opposite Holland Taylor in Mother, the Troublemaker The Graduate Candy Catch-22 The Owl and the Pussycat Is There Sex After Death
Lyle Pearce Lovett is an American country singer-songwriter and actor. Active since 1980, he has recorded thirteen albums and released 25 singles to date, including his highest entry, Lovett has won four Grammy Awards, including Best Male Country Vocal Performance and Best Country Album. Its Not Big Its Large was released in 2007, where it debuted and peaked at number 2 on the Top Country Albums chart, a new studio album, Natural Forces, was released on October 20,2009 by Lost Highway Records. The last studio album on his Curb Records contract, Release Me, was released in February 2012, Lovett was born in Houston, when his family lived in the nearby community of Klein. He is the son of William Pearce and Bernell Louise Lovett and he was raised in the Lutheran Church–Missouri Synod. Lovett attended Texas A&M University, where he received Bachelor of Arts degrees in both German and Journalism in 1980 and it is a common misconception that he and Robert Earl Keen were roommates at A&M. However, they lived near each other in College Station, became friends, and wrote The Front Porch Song together.
Lovetts music career began as a songwriter, but he signed with MCA Records in 1986. While typically associated with the genre, Lovetts compositions often incorporate folk, blues, jazz. He has won four Grammy Awards, including Best Country Album, Best Country Duo/Group with Vocal, Best Pop Vocal Collaboration and Best Country Male Vocal. Lovett has acted in a number of films, including Robert Altmans films, The Player, Short Cuts, Prêt-à-Porter, Bastard Out Of Carolina, Cookies Fortune, more recently, he has acted in The New Guy and Walk Hard, The Dewey Cox Story. His television acting forays include Mad About You, Brothers & Sisters, The Bridge, the Bloodhound Gangs song The Bad Touch does a reference to Lovett, And youll Lovett just like Lyle. Lovett was given an award called an Esky for Surest Thing in Esquires 2006 Esky Music Awards in the April issue, the magazine said of Lovett, The secret of Lyle Lovetts endurance comes down to the three Cs, class and consistency. In the studio and on stage with his giant orchestra, hes spent two decades gracefully matching genuine songcraft with A-list musicianship, in 2010 Lovett appeared on an episode of Spectacle, Elvis Costello with.
Which featured John Prine and Ray LaMontagne and he appeared on Castle in Season 3, Episode 9 in the role of a government agent. In 2011, Lovett was named Texas State Artist Musician by the Texas Commission on the Arts, Lovett contributed a cover of Buddy Hollys Well. All Right for the tribute album Listen to Me, Buddy Holly, in 2013 Lovett appeared in Episode 2 of The Bridge, an FX series, as Flagman, a lawyer. Lovett plays a role in Angels Sing, a family Christmas movie released by Lionsgate
Peter Killian Gallagher is an American actor and writer. Since 1980, Gallagher has played roles in numerous Hollywood films. He is best known for starring as Sandy Cohen in the drama series The O. C. from 2003 to 2007. Gallagher was born in Manhattan, New York City and his mother, Mary Ann, was a bacteriologist, and his father, Thomas Francis Gallagher, Jr. was an advertising executive. Gallagher is the youngest of their three children and he is of Irish Catholic background and was raised in Armonk, New York. Gallagher graduated from Tufts University, where he had been active in theater, appearing in shows as Stephen Sondheims Company. Gallagher appeared on Broadway with Glenn Close in Tom Stoppards The Real Thing, but first achieved fame for his role in Steven Soderberghs Sex, Lies and he starred as Sky Masterson in the 1992 Broadway hit revival of Guys and Dolls. Deeds, and a reporter exposing media ethics during a presidential debate in The Last Debate. From 2003 to 2007, Gallagher starred as Sandy Cohen, a Jewish public defender and corporate lawyer, Gallagher released an album entitled 7 Days in Memphis in 2005, on the Sony BMG label.
This includes a recording of his performance of Dont Give Up On Me. He has a video for his single Still I Long For Your Kiss, in 2005, Gallagher received the P. T. Barnum Award from Tufts University for his exceptional work in the field of media and entertainment. In 2007, Gallagher received the Light on the Hill award at Tufts University, the award is given to notable alumni from Tufts who have demonstrated ambition and active citizenship. As of March 2015, Gallagher is co-starring on Broadway in On the Twentieth Century, Gallagher is married to Paula Harwood and has two children and Kathryn. His daughter Kathryn is an actress and singer, and most recently performed in Deaf Wests production of Spring Awakening on Broadway as the voice of Martha, Peter Gallagher at the Internet Movie Database Peter Gallagher at the Internet Broadway Database Peter Gallagher at the Internet Off-Broadway Database
Madeleine Marie Stowe is an American actress. She appeared mostly on television before her role in the 1987 crime-comedy film Stakeout. She went on to star in the films Revenge, Unlawful Entry, The Last of the Mohicans, Bad Girls,12 Monkeys, The General’s Daughter, and We Were Soldiers. For her role in the 1993 independent film Short Cuts, she won the National Society of Film Critics Award for Best Supporting Actress, as of 2015, Stowes most recent film appearance was in the 2003 thriller Octane. From 2011 to 2015, she starred as Victoria Grayson, the main antagonist of the ABC drama series Revenge, for this role, she was nominated for the 2012 Golden Globe Award for Best Actress – Television Series Drama. Stowe, the first of three children, was born at the Queen of Angels Hospital, in Hollywood, Los Angeles and raised in Eagle Rock, a suburb of Los Angeles. Her father, Robert Stowe, was an engineer from a poor Oregon family. One of Stowes maternal great-great-grandfathers, politician José Joaquín Mora Porras, was a brother of President Juan Rafael Mora Porras.
One of Stowes maternal great-grandfathers was a German immigrant to Costa Rica, Stowes father suffered from multiple sclerosis, and she accompanied him to his medical treatments. Stowe originally aspired to become a concert pianist, taking lessons between the ages of ten and eighteen and she explained that playing the piano was a means to escape having to socialize with other children her age. Her Russian-born music teacher, Sergei Tarnowsky, had faith in Stowe, following his death at the age of 92, she quit, commenting, I just felt it was time to not be by myself anymore. Stowe studied cinema and journalism at the University of Southern California, in 1978, she played a leading role as Mary in the television movie, The Nativity. She starred in two NBC miniseries, Beulah Land and The Gangster Chronicles, which starred Brian Benben, her future husband and she starred in several television films, such as Amazons and Blood & Orchids. In 1987, Stowe appeared in her first breakthrough role in the feature film Stakeout with Richard Dreyfuss, the film debuted at No.1 at the box office.
She co-starred with Mark Harmon in the comedy Worth Winning, with Kevin Costner in the 1989 thriller Revenge and she played a leading role in the 1991 independent film Closet Land. In 1992, she appeared opposite Kurt Russell in the crime drama Unlawful Entry and that same year, Stowe played Cora Munro in The Last of the Mohicans, which starred Daniel Day-Lewis. Her critically acclaimed performance in the film, which grossed more than $75 million worldwide and she won the National Society of Film Critics Awards for Best Supporting Actress, a Golden Globe Award and a Volpi Cup for Best Ensemble Cast for her performance in the movie. She made a appearance in Stakeouts sequel Another Stakeout
Lori Singer is an American actress and cellist. She is perhaps best known for her role as Ariel Moore, the lead in the 1984 feature film Footloose. Singer was born in Corpus Christi and she grew up in a musical family, her father, Jacques Singer, was a conductor and protégé of Leopold Stokowski, and her mother, Leslie, is a concert pianist. Her brother is actor Marc Singer, and her cousin is director/writer/producer Bryan Singer, as a child, she was often around such luminaries as Leonard Bernstein. A Juilliard-trained cellist, she was a student of Leonard Rose, Singer made her debut as soloist at age thirteen with the Oregon Symphony. Singer has performed in public on such stages as the Royal Albert Hall and she plays the cello in Short Cuts, and in Sarabande, a short film by Atom Egoyan which is part of the Inspired by Bach series. The part was created for her and her role in Trouble in Mind led to her nomination for an Independent Spirit Award for Best Female Lead. Singer has had roles in Equinox, Summer Heat, Sunset Grill, F. T. W.
and she was awarded a Golden Globe as an actor for Best Ensemble for Short Cuts. The Short Cuts cast won awards for best ensemble at the 50th Venice International Film Festival and she won Newcomer of the Year at ShoWest for her role in the TV movie Born Beautiful. In 1995, she played Sydney Bloom, the character in the science fiction TV series VR.5. In addition to her acting, she produced Summer Heat and was involved in the conception of VR.5. On May 4,2011, Singer returned to television with a role on Law & Order. In 2013, Singer executive produced with Sheila Nevins, HBO, in 2012 the film won the Grierson Award at the London Film Festival and it won the Chicago International Film Festivals award. In 2013, the won the Best Feature Documentary category in the Irish Film. In the United States, the film was nominated for five prime-time Emmy awards, the film was short-listed for the Academy Awards in 2013 and was nominated for a Writers Guild Award. In 2014 the documentary was awarded a Peabody Award, Lori Singer at the Internet Movie Database Lori Singer at AllMovie Official website