Malcolm in the Middle
Malcolm in the Middle is an American television sitcom created by Linwood Boomer for the Fox Broadcasting Company. The series was first broadcast on January 9, 2000, ended its six-year run on May 14, 2006, after seven seasons and 151 episodes; the series received critical acclaim and won a Peabody Award, seven Emmy Awards, one Grammy Award, seven Golden Globe nominations. The series follows a dysfunctional working-class family and stars Frankie Muniz in the lead role of Malcolm, a somewhat normal boy who tests at genius level. While he enjoys his intelligence, he despises having to take classes for gifted children, who are mocked by the other students who call them "Krelboynes". Jane Kaczmarek is Malcolm's overbearing, authoritarian mother and Bryan Cranston plays his immature but loving father, Hal. Christopher Kennedy Masterson plays eldest brother Francis, a former rebel who, in earlier episodes, was in military school, but marries and settles into a steady job. Justin Berfield is Malcolm's dimwitted older brother Reese, a cruel bully who tortures Malcolm at home while he defends him at school.
Younger brother Dewey, bitter about his ruined childhood and musically talented, is portrayed by Erik Per Sullivan. In earlier episodes the show's focus was on Malcolm, but as the series progressed, it began to explore all six members of the family. A fifth son, was introduced as a baby at the end of Season 4. Malcolm in the Middle was produced by Satin City and Regency Television in association with Fox Television Studios; the show has been syndicated worldwide. The show received widespread praise from critics and proved an popular draw for the network, it was placed No. 88 on Entertainment Weekly's "New TV Classics" list, was named by Alan Sepinwall of HitFix as one of the 10 best shows in Fox network history. The series is about a boy named Malcolm, the third-born child in a comically dysfunctional working-class family of four, five boys, the sons of Lois and Hal; as of the first season, their delinquent oldest child, has been sent away to military school, while younger brothers Reese and Dewey remain at home with their parents.
With Francis away, Malcolm becomes the middle child of the family. In season four, the character Jamie was added to the show as the fifth son of Lois; the show's early seasons centered on Malcolm dealing with the rigors of being an intellectual adolescent and enduring the eccentricities of his family life. Seasons expanded the show's scope by exploring the family's interactions with their extended family and colleagues in more depth, including Lois' tyrannical mother; the series differed from the standard TV sitcom format/presentation in many respects. Malcolm broke the fourth wall by both narrating in voice-over and talking directly to the viewer on camera; the distinctive look and sound of the series relied on elaborate post-production, including fast-cut editing, sound effects and musical inserts, the extensive use of locations, unusual camera styles and effects that would be impractical or impossible to achieve in a standard studio-based video multi-camera sitcom production. All scenes were shot using a single-camera setup, the show employed neither a laugh track nor a live studio audience.
Emulating the style of hour-long dramas, this half-hour show was shot on film instead of on video. Another distinctive aspect of the show is that the cold open of every episode is unrelated to the main story. Exceptions were episodes which were the conclusions of "two-parters"; the family's surname was never mentioned directly on the series. Linwood Boomer's script for the pilot episode included the surname Wilkerson, but it was removed because he did not want to put "any specific ethnic label on the characters"; the surname appeared in early drafts of promotional material and on Francis' uniform in the pilot. In the last episode of the series, Francis drops his ID badge from work, which lists his name as "Francis Nolastname". In the last episode, the principal announces Malcolm as the speaker mouthing "Nolastname" as his voice is drowned out by microphone feedback. A publicist for Fox said that "officially the family's last name should be considered a mystery". Malcolm: the title character of the series.
Malcolm is a genius with an IQ of a photographic memory. He is placed in a class for gifted students, his intelligence, as well as feelings of not fitting in, a large ego fueled by a cruel streak of snarkiness cause numerous problems for him over the course of the series. As the title suggests, Malcolm is the middle child of the three living at home, his best friend is Stevie Kenarban. In the series finale, he graduates from high school and starts attending a prestigious college by both scholarship and working various jobs as a janitor at H
Cold Case is an American police procedural television series which ran on CBS from September 28, 2003 to May 2, 2010. The series revolved around a fictionalized Philadelphia Police Department division that specializes in investigating cold cases. On May 18, 2010, CBS announced; the series aired in syndication, on Ion Television in the U. S. and on Viva in Canada. Sleuth aired the series occasionally. In 2011, the show aired on MyNetworkTV. Since September 3, the show made its debut on the new over-the-air channel Start TV; this show still airs on MBC Action. Due to the use of contemporary music in each episode, none of the seasons are presently available on DVD, due to music licensing issues; the show is set in Philadelphia and follows Detective Lilly Rush, a homicide detective with the Philadelphia Police Department, who specializes in "cold cases", or investigations which are no longer being pursued by the department. Rush was partnered with Detective Chris Lassing in the first five episodes and with Detective Scotty Valens for the remainder of the series.
They work under Lieutenant John Stillman and are assisted by other detectives from their squad—Nick Vera, Will Jeffries, beginning in season three, Kat Miller. Each episode would focus on a single investigation. All cases involved murders committed in Philadelphia, although investigations required travel outside the city. Cases were spread out over much of the previous century, with some as recent as a year or two old and others dating back to the 1910s; the show had cases begin with the team receiving a new lead or "new direction", such as an episode wherein a gun recovered at a gun buyback program turned out to be a murder weapon. As seasons went on this conceit was abandoned. Over the course of the episode, the detectives would interview witnesses associated with the crime and piece together the story of what led the victims to their death; these interviews were accompanied by flashback sequences to the time of the murder which dramatized the testimony. Witness testimony from people who would be revealed as the killer, was never false.
At most the guilty party would lie by omission, leaving out critical details, or stopping their narrative before they implicated themselves. The witness testimony was generally presented in chronological order so that it formed a cohesive linear story for the audience; the climax of the episode would include a true confession from the killer, along with a flashback showing what happened. There would be a montage of the offender being arrested, with the spirit of the victim seen by one of the detectives, looking on approvingly. During this sequence a song from the time period would play. Through the flashbacks, the show examined many issues related to 20th century American history, including: racism, sexism and police brutality; some of the cases were based on real life events or victims, akin to the "ripped from the headlines" style from shows like Law & Order. The theme song is an excerpt from "Nara" by E. S. Posthumus, with an introduction by series composer Michael A. Levine that begins with an otherworldly wail from vocalist Elise Morris.
Besides Levine's original music, each episode makes extensive use of era-appropriate music for flashbacks to the year in question. Some episodes contain music only from one artist such as Ray Charles, U2, Bruce Springsteen, Pearl Jam, The Doors, John Mellencamp, Johnny Cash, Bob Seger, Pink Floyd, Tim McGraw, Bob Dylan, Frank Sinatra and John Lennon. Pearl Jam's music was used in the two-part season-six finale, the first time one artist's music has been used for two full episodes. In one episode, the music from the movie The Rocky Horror Picture Show and in another episode only music from Cabaret was used. In the series finale, music from The Rolling Stones was used, for the first time, it featured an unreleased song. Original Songs of the series: "Best Friends" – Episode: "Best Friends" "One Dress Left" – Episode: "Beautiful Little Fool" "300 Flowers" – Episode: "Beautiful Little Fool" "Scarlet Rose" – Episode: "Static" "Goin' Off" – Episode: "Read Between The Lines" "Read Between The Lines" – Episode: "Read Between The Lines" Kathryn Morris as Lilly Rush, a senior detective assigned to the Philadelphia Homicide Division.
Justin Chambers as Chris Lassing, a detective. Lilly's original partner. Danny Pino as Scotty Valens, a detective. Lilly's second partner. John Finn as John Stillman, a lieutenant and the head of Philadelphia Homicide. Jeremy Ratchford as Nick Vera, a detective assigned to Homicide. Thom Barry as Will Jeffries, a senior detective, Homicide's second-in-command. Tracie Thoms as Kat Miller, a Narcotics detective who joins Homicide. Danny Pino appeared as Valens in the CSI: NY episode “Cold Reveal”; this episode connected Cold Case to not only CSI: NY, but to CSI: Miami, CSI: Crime Scene Investigation, CSI: Cyber, Without a Trace. A Japanese remake of the series was broadcast from October 22, 2016 to December 24, 2016. A second season was broadcast from October 13, 2018 to December 15, 2018. In 2005, John Finn, Kathryn Morris and Jeremy Ratchford appeared in a satirical promo on the Irish language television station TG4; the commercial won a Gol
Daniel Gonzalo Pino is an American actor who starred as Detective Scotty Valens on the CBS series Cold Case from 2003 to 2010, as NYPD Detective Nick Amaro in the long-running NBC legal drama Law & Order: Special Victims Unit from 2011 to 2015. In 2002, he appeared in London's West End in Up for Grabs with Madonna. In May 2003, Pino played Desi Arnaz in a CBS special on the life of Lucy, he is playing drug cartel leader Miguel Galindo on Mayans M. C. airing on FX, FBI agent John Bishop in procedural crime drama Gone. Named after his grandfather, Pedro Gonzalo de Armas, Pino was born in Miami, Florida, to Cuban parents He attended Rockway Middle School and graduated from Miami Coral Park High School in 1992, from Florida International University in 1996, where he was a member of Sigma Phi Epsilon fraternity, he attended New York University's Graduate Acting Program at the Tisch School of the Arts, graduating in 2000. Pino is known for his critically acclaimed performance as Mexican drug lord and serial rapist Armadillo Quintero on FX's The Shield.
He has appeared in The Lost City and Flicka which featured Tim McGraw. Pino starred in the hit CBS series Cold Case as Detective Scotty Valens. In 2011, Pino joined the cast of Law & Order: Special Victims Unit for its 13th season along with Chase actress Kelli Giddish, coinciding with the departing Christopher Meloni. Pino's role on SVU was NYPD Detective Nick Amaro, a detective transferring from the narcotics squad to the Special Victims Unit. Pino has written two episodes of Cold Case: "Stealing Home" and "Metamorphosis". Starting in 2005, he has been in six CBS Cares public service announcements, with other stars of CBS original programs, he has made single appearances on The Sharon Osbourne Show in 2004, The Late Late Show with Craig Ferguson in 2005, The Drop in 2005, Entertainment Tonight in 2008, The Ellen DeGeneres Show in 2011. In 2016, he played Alex Vargas in Scandal and played Democratic Senator Luke Healy in BrainDead. In 2017, he joined the cast of procedural crime drama Gone as FBI agent John Bishop, alongside Chris Noth and Leven Rambin.
He is on FX's new series Mayans M. C. as cartel leader Miguel Galindo. Pino was molested at the age of 14, he opened up about it in an interview and claims it did have an impact on his role in Law & Order SVU. Danny Pino is fluent in Spanish as evidenced by tv shows such as Cold Case and Mayans Mc and interviews he has done. Pino has been married to his wife, since 2002, they have two sons, Luca Daniel, born on February 15, 2006. Pino has won two awards so far and has been nominated for five, all from his work on Cold Case and Law & Order: Special Victims Unit. Danny Pino CBS bio Danny Pino on IMDb Danny Pino on Twitter
NCIS (TV series)
NCIS is an American action police procedural television series, revolving around a fictional team of special agents from the Naval Criminal Investigative Service. The concept and characters were introduced in two episodes of the CBS series JAG; the show, a spin-off from JAG, premiered on September 23, 2003, on CBS. To date it has aired fifteen full seasons and has gone into broadcast syndication on the USA Network. Donald P. Bellisario and Don McGill are co-creators and executive producers of the premiere member of the NCIS franchise, it is the second-longest-running scripted, non-animated U. S. primetime TV series airing, surpassed only by Law & Order: Special Victims Unit, is the 7th-longest-running scripted U. S. primetime TV series overall. NCIS was referred to as Navy NCIS during season one. In season six, a two-part episode led to NCIS: Los Angeles. A two-part episode during the eleventh season led to NCIS: New Orleans. While slow in the ratings cracking the Top 30 in the first two seasons, the third season showed progress ranking in the top 20, by its sixth season, it became a top five hit, having remained there since.
In 2011, NCIS was voted America's favorite television show in an online Harris Poll. The series finished its tenth season as the most-watched television series in the U. S. during the 2012–13 TV season. On April 11, 2019, NCIS was renewed for a seventeenth season, Diona Reasonover joined the main cast in season sixteen, following the departures of Duane Henry and Pauley Perrette. NCIS follows a fictional team of Naval Criminal Investigative Service Major Case Response Team special agents based at the Washington, D. C. field office in Washington Navy Yard. In real life, the field office is based at the nearby Joint Base Anacostia-Bolling while the Navy Yard is home to the museum and several military commands within the Department of the Navy, it is described by the actors and producers as being distinguished by its comedic elements, ensemble acting, character-driven plots. The NCIS is the primary law enforcement and counterintelligence arm of the United States Department of the Navy, which includes the United States Marine Corps.
NCIS investigates all major criminal offenses —for example, crimes punishable under the Uniform Code of Military Justice by confinement of more than one year—within the Department of the Navy. Whenever a crime is committed involving Navy or Marine personnel, the Washington-based Major Case Response Team — an elite arm of the Naval Criminal Investigative Service — spearheads the investigation; the team, led by laconic investigator Leroy Jethro Gibbs, has included Caitlin Todd, Anthony DiNozzo, Timothy McGee, Ziva David, Eleanor Bishop, Alexandra Quinn, Nicholas Torres. Over the course of the series, they are further assisted by allies both foreign and domestic, including Medical Examiners Dr. Donald Mallard, Dr. Jimmy Palmer, forensic specialists Abby Sciuto and Kasie Hines, British intelligence officer Clayton Reeves, operational psychologist and senior special agent Dr. Jacqueline Sloane, successive NCIS Directors Jennifer Shepard and Leon Vance. Mark Harmon as Leroy Jethro Gibbs Sasha Alexander as Caitlin Todd Michael Weatherly as Anthony DiNozzo Pauley Perrette as Abby Sciuto David McCallum as Dr. Donald "Ducky" Mallard Sean Murray as Timothy McGee Cote de Pablo as Ziva David Lauren Holly as Jenny Shepard Rocky Carroll as Leon Vance Brian Dietzen as Dr Jimmy Palmer Emily Wickersham as Eleanor Bishop Wilmer Valderrama as Nicholas Torres Jennifer Esposito as Alexandra Quinn Duane Henry as Clayton Reeves Maria Bello as Dr. Jacqueline Sloane Diona Reasonover as Kasie Hines Prior to the launch of the first season, advertisements on CBS identified the show as "Naval CIS".
By the time of the launch of the first episode, NCIS was airing under the name Navy NCIS, the name it held for the entire first season. Since the "N" in NCIS stands for "Naval", the name "Navy NCIS" was redundant; the decision to use this name was made by CBS, over the objections of Bellisario, to: Attract new viewers, who might not know the NCIS abbreviation Distinguish between NCIS and the themed and spelled CBS series CSI and its spinoffs. From the season-two episode "Lt. Jane Doe" onwards, the series began showing two-second-long black-and-white clips; these clips are shown at the beginning of every segment depicting the last two seconds of that segment, a segment being the five or six portions of the show meant to be separated by commercials. In the season-three premiere, "Kill Ari", a freeze-frame shot was used with the end of most episodes turned into a freeze frame, as well, it was reported in May 2007 that Do
American Broadcasting Company
The American Broadcasting Company is an American commercial broadcast television network, a flagship property of Walt Disney Television, a subsidiary of the Disney Media Networks division of The Walt Disney Company. The network is headquartered in Burbank, California on Riverside Drive, directly across the street from Walt Disney Studios and adjacent to the Roy E. Disney Animation Building, But the network's second corporate headquarters and News headquarters remains in New York City, New York at their broadcast center on 77 West 66th Street in Lincoln Square in Upper West Side Manhattan. Since 2007, when ABC Radio was sold to Citadel Broadcasting, ABC has reduced its broadcasting operations exclusively to television; the fifth-oldest major broadcasting network in the world and the youngest of the Big Three television networks, ABC is nicknamed as "The Alphabet Network", as its initialism represents the first three letters of the English alphabet, in order. ABC launched as a radio network on October 12, 1943, serving as the successor to the NBC Blue Network, purchased by Edward J. Noble.
It extended its operations to television in 1948, following in the footsteps of established broadcast networks CBS and NBC. In the mid-1950s, ABC merged with United Paramount Theatres, a chain of movie theaters that operated as a subsidiary of Paramount Pictures. Leonard Goldenson, the head of UPT, made the new television network profitable by helping develop and greenlight many successful series. In the 1980s, after purchasing an 80 percent interest in cable sports channel ESPN, the network's corporate parent, American Broadcasting Companies, Inc. merged with Capital Cities Communications, owner of several print publications, television and radio stations. In 1996, most of Capital Cities/ABC's assets were purchased by The Walt Disney Company; the television network has eight owned-and-operated and over 232 affiliated television stations throughout the United States and its territories. Some of the ABC-affiliated stations can be seen in Canada via pay-television providers, certain other affiliates can be received over-the-air in areas within the Canada–United States border.
ABC News provides news and features content for select radio stations owned by Citadel Broadcasting, which purchased the ABC Radio properties in 2007. In the 1930s, radio in the United States was dominated by three companies: the Columbia Broadcasting System, the Mutual Broadcasting System, the National Broadcasting Company; the last was owned by electronics manufacturer Radio Corporation of America, which owned two radio networks that each ran different varieties of programming, NBC Blue and NBC Red. The NBC Blue Network was created in 1927 for the primary purpose of testing new programs on markets of lesser importance than those served by NBC Red, which served the major cities, to test drama series. In 1934, Mutual filed a complaint with the Federal Communications Commission regarding its difficulties in establishing new stations, in a radio market, being saturated by NBC and CBS. In 1938, the FCC began a series of investigations into the practices of radio networks and published its report on the broadcasting of network radio programs in 1940.
The report recommended that RCA give up control of either NBC NBC Blue. At that time, the NBC Red Network was the principal radio network in the United States and, according to the FCC, RCA was using NBC Blue to eliminate any hint of competition. Having no power over the networks themselves, the FCC established a regulation forbidding licenses to be issued for radio stations if they were affiliated with a network which owned multiple networks that provided content of public interest. Once Mutual's appeals against the FCC were rejected, RCA decided to sell NBC Blue in 1941, gave the mandate to do so to Mark Woods. RCA converted the NBC Blue Network into an independent subsidiary, formally divorcing the operations of NBC Red and NBC Blue on January 8, 1942, with the Blue Network being referred to on-air as either "Blue" or "Blue Network"; the newly separated NBC Red and NBC Blue divided their respective corporate assets. Between 1942 and 1943, Woods offered to sell the entire NBC Blue Network, a package that included leases on landlines, three pending television licenses, 60 affiliates, four operations facilities, contracts with actors, the brand associated with the Blue Network.
Investment firm Dillon, Read & Co. offered $7.5 million to purchase the network, but the offer was rejected by Woods and RCA president David Sarnoff. Edward J. Noble, the owner of Life Savers candy, drugstore chain Rexall and New York City radio station WMCA, purchased the network for $8 million. Due to FCC ownership rules, the transaction, to include the purchase of three RCA stations by Noble, would require him to resell his station with the FCC's approval; the Commission authorized the transaction on October 12, 1943. Soon afterward, the Blue Network was purchased by the new company Noble founded, the American Broadcasting System. Noble subsequently acquired the rights to the American Broadcasting Company name from George B. Storer in 1944. Meanwhile, in August 1944, the West Coast division of the Blue Network, which owned San Francisco radio station KGO, bought Los Angeles station KECA f
The Nightmare Room
The Nightmare Room is an American children's anthology horror series that aired on Kids' WB. The series was based on the short-lived book series The Nightmare Room children's books created by Goosebumps author, R. L. Stine; the Nightmare Room aired from August 31, 2001, to March 16, 2002, in the United States, was rated "TV-Y7 FV" under the TV Parental Guidelines system. Reruns of the series aired on Chiller on January 7, 2013; the Nightmare Room is based on fears that children have, such as ghosts and monsters, which ended with comments by the narrator whose final words always were "the nightmare room" a door with The Nightmare Room logo appeared, closing. In many instances, the series resembled the television series The Twilight Zone with teens taking the role as the main characters, many of whom portrayed the characters were popular child actors at the time, including Amanda Bynes, Frankie Muniz, Justin Berfield, Drake Bell, Brenda Song, Shia LaBeouf, Dylan and Cole Sprouse. In addition, Robert Englund played as various roles.
Actress Kaley Cuoco had a part in one of the episodes. The Nightmare Room is Kids' WB's only live-action show and aired on the short-lived Kids' WB variant of Toonami, making it the only live-action show to air on the strand; the show was produced by Parachute Entertainment, Tollin/Robbins Productions, Warner Bros. Television. Don't Forget Me: Danielle Warner and her brother, move into a house where the basement is haunted by the ghosts of children who have been forgotten by their friends and families — and lure living children in by making their friends and families forget about them. Locker 13: Superstitious Luke Green gets assigned Locker #13 on his first day of school and tries to quell the bad luck that goes along with it by finding a good-luck charm, but the good-luck charm has a twisted secret of its own. My Name is Evil: A carnival fortuneteller accuses Maggie of being evil. Maggie brushes it off as a joke — until accidents occur in school and all signs point to Maggie as a suspect. Liar, Liar: Years of lying catch up with Ross when he finds himself in a parallel world where an evil twin tells him that he will die in two days.
Dear Diary, I'm Dead: Alex Smith discovers a diary in his room that predicts the future, including his death. They Call Me Creature: Laura must find out why the animals she cares for are attacking her and what her father is doing in the backyard shed; the Howler: Self-proclaimed electronics geek Spencer Turner buys a machine called "The Howler" that lets humans communicate with the dead...and summons a ghost family who want to kill his friends and family. Shadow Girl: A bored girl named Selena discovers that she is a superheroine named Shadow Girl, like all superheroes, has an arch-enemy who wants her dead. Camp Nowhere: At summer camp, Russell rows over Forbidden Falls — and finds himself in a summer camp haunted by the ghost of an evil Native American spirit. Full Moon Halloween: It's a frightful Halloween night as a teacher gets four of his students and try to discover that one of them may be a werewolf. Scare School: Sam is haunted by an imp at his new school who preys on new students. Visitors: UFO enthusiast Ben Shipley discovers that aliens are covertly invading Earth.
Fear Games: Twelve kids with special abilities have been selected to take part in a reality show called Life Games, set on an island haunted by a psychotic witch. What Scares You the Most?: April is stranded on the island and must fight her biggest fears in order to escape. No Survivors: After her escape in What Scares You the Most?, April must return to the haunted island in order to rid it of the witch's spirits. At the beginning of each episode, R. L. Stine gives an opening monologue of sorts — in a manner similar to Rod Serling's iconic opening narration for The Twilight Zone — that acts somewhat like a theme song for the series; when the lights fade and the moon rises, anything can happen. The world becomes a carnival of chills. A whirling merry-go-round that never stops, spinning faster and faster, taking you on a frightening ride. I'm R. L. Stine, don't fall asleep... or you might find yourself in The Nightmare Room. Despite the claim of being R. L. Stine, the narration was provided by James Avery of The Fresh Prince of Bel-Air fame.
Avery did the closing narration for each episode. On August 20, 2002, 8 episodes were released on 2 DVD volumes. 5 episodes remain unreleased. The Nightmare Room on IMDb The Nightmare Room at TV.com The Nightmare Room at epguides.com
The Other Side of the Tracks
The Other Side of the Tracks is a 2008 independent fantasy film, written and directed by A. D. Calvo, is his feature film directorial debut; the movie had its world premiere on March 28, 2008 at the Kent Film Festival and premiered on Showtime on December 2, 2010. It was released onto DVD that same month under the title The Haunting of Amelia. Ten years after a tragic train accident killed his girlfriend, Josh finds himself haunted by disturbing visions from somewhere between the world of the living and the dead—haunting memories that keep him from moving on, his buddy, back in town for their high school reunion, tries to wake Josh from his painful past, but a mysterious young waitress offers a seductive alternative. Brendan Fehr as Josh Stevens Chad Lindberg as Rusty Miller Tania Raymonde as Emily "Amelia" Meyers Beatrice Rosen as Marcy Natassia Malthe as Lucinda Stephnie Weir as Ann Sam Robards as David Shirley Knight as Helen Critical reception for the film under both titles has been predominantly negative.
Film Threat reviewed an early cut of The Other Side of the Tracks, which they criticized for being too predictable. DVD Verdict panned the movie, which they found "pretty forgettable". HorrorNews.net commented that the movie was more coming of age than scary and that the film would be appeal most to fans of light horror. Best Feature Film - SENE Film Festival 2009 Audience Choice Feature - Kent Film Festival 2008 Best Cinematography - Connecticut Film Festival 2008 Best Soundtrack - Connecticut Film Festival 2008 The Other Side of the Tracks features a variety of indie music including bands/artists like: This World Fair, The Alternate Routes, Camera Can't Lie, Volker Hinkel, John Ralston; the film features a unreleased version of Plastic Soul by This World Fair—best known for their hit "Don't Make Me Wait" from the Disturbia soundtrack. The film features "Gone, Gone", a song by John Ralston—a BMI “top pick” and opening act for Dashboard Confessional. List of ghost films Official website The Other Side of the Tracks on IMDb The Other Side of the Tracks at Rotten Tomatoes