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Latter-day Saint. Bachelor of Music and Bachelor of Fine Arts from the University of Utah. Teaching endorsement in English from Cal State Northridge. M.A. Education Leadership from Brigham Young University. As an actor, has appeared in some Utah films. Had a starring role in Lory Smith's 5-minute comedy film "Three Things I've Learned" (1994), which co-starred Oscar Rowland. Small parts (always playing a doctor) in the TV movies "Out of Annie's Past" (1995), "Harmful Intent" (1993) and "Deliver Them from Evil: The Taking of Alta View" (1992). Also had guest roles on the TV sci-fi series "Automan" (1984, playing a guard), "Touched by an Angel" and "Promised Land." Has recorded music for "Xena, Warrior Princess" and "Hercules", sung with the Tabernacle Choir, and done radio voice overs. Currently the assistant principle at Viewmont High School in Bountiful, Utah. Profile Page
Latter-day Saint. Lives in Studio City, CA with wife Laura. Father of five daughters and one son. Son of John Goddard, explorer.
Exec producer of CAMIE Awards (Character and Morality in Entertainment). Owner of TVA Productions. Currently working on a WaterScreen promo for the new Roland Emmerich film "2012." Exec produced "Nobel Son" starring Danny DeVito, Bryan Greenberg, Alan Rickman and Bill Pullman.
Son of the well-known documentary/adventure filmmaker/explorer, John Goddard, Jeffery grew up surrounded by film production. He was a news anchor and TV reporter for KBYU while attending Brigham Young University and majoring in Communications / Broadcasting. He also received a BA in Japanese and Intercultural Communications from the University of Hawaii.
Jeffery has lived and traveled throughout Asia since 1979 and is totally fluent in reading, writing, and speaking Japanese, as well as some Chinese.
Long-time member of the Academy of Television Arts & Sciences - Production
Executives Committee and judge for the Emmy Awards since 1992); Adventurers Club - 3rd generation member; American Business Awards – judge; BYU - Keynote Speaker for 2004 Comm Day; UCLA (lecturer); Young Entrepreneurs Organization (lecturer); Conscious Life Expo (Speaker)
CAMIE Awards (2008)
Nobel Son (2007)
CAMIE Awards (2007)
Business World News (1987-present)
Health World News (2001-present)
Entertainment World News (2002-present)
Celebration in Caring (1995)
Daughter of two Utahns: an Episcopalian mother and a Jewish father. Born 3 June 1911, Whitestone Landing, Long Island, New York. Died 23 April 1990, Ronco, Switzerland. Actress, movie star. Appeared in over 50 movies, including "Modern Times" (1936), "The Great Dictator" (1940), "Chaplin" (1992) and "The Women" (1939). Nominated for an Academy Award for Best Supporting Actress for her role in "So Proudly We Hail!" (1943). Detail Page
Latter-day Saint. Attended Clearfield High School in Utah. In 2000 KSL TV did a story about a film he made while still a high school student. The film is about school fighting off invaders from a rival school. The movie plays off of Star Wars, and like Director George Lucas, Goeckeritz and his recruits paid painstaking attention to special effects. Other students who helped make the film were Dan Taylor and Byran Zaugg. Director of the 4-minute film "Stand Up, Stand Out" (2000), which competed in the 2nd LDS Film Festival, held in Provo, Utah in November 2002. The film "encourages students to make a difference at school, home and in the community by exhibiting integrity, truth and compassion." Director of the short documentary "Paper or Plastic" (2003, 21 minutes, color), which competed in the 3rd LDS Film Festival (Jan. 2004) and was described thus: "A short documentary that follows two local grocery stores in their fight to become 'America's Best Bagger.'"
Lives in Salt Lake City, Utah. Co-producer and art director of the independent film "Broken Angel." Associate producer of the independent film "Last Chance." Supervising producer for the gameshow "Par for the Course." Writer of "Deception." Has written unproduced scripts for network TV series.
Latter-day Saint. Award-winning Canadian documentary producer. Frequent collaborator with director/cinematographer Chris Triffo. Producer of the Emmy Award-winning "13 Seconds: The Kent State Shootings" (2000). Other credits as producer or executive producer include: Baby Crash (2002); Dad (1998, HBO); Disasters of the Century (2001); Birdman (1999); Mountain of Gold; Survivors (1999); Beyond Medicine (1999); Tapestry of the Land (1993).
Latter-day Saint (non-practicing). Born 31 January 1952, Salt Lake City, Utah. Also known as: Max K. Goff. Part-time actor. Goff spent all of his years growing up in predominantly Latter-day Saint communities, but his family was apparently never active in the Church. Goff's mother was Catholic, and his father was a non-churchgoing Latter-day Saint. Goff's mother took him and his brother to Catholic mass until they moved to Herriman, Utah in 1958. There was only a Latter-day Saint church in the town. Goff's parents did not resume regular activity in any denomination, but the children were allowed to attend the local Latter-day Saint ward if they chose to do so in order to participate in Church-sponsored basketball, Boy Scouts, etc. Goff got his start in acting when his older brother was cast in a Road Show to be performed in all the junior high schools in the region. His brother became ill and could not fill the part, and volunteered Max to do so. He attended Bingham High School from 1966 to 1969. Began taking acting seriously in high school. Small parts in: Lynn's Wake (1999); Wolfen (1981); Simon (1980); Team-Mates (1978); Cheerleaders' Beach Party (1978). Currently (2005) lives in New Albany, Missouri, where he works as a technologist, technology author and senior consultant at Decillion, Inc., a technology consulting company. As an inventor, he has patents pending with the following descriptions: Using GPS signals to synchronize stationary multiple master networks; Method and apparatus for synchronizing caches in a distributed computing system; Synchronous object unification protocol.
Born in 1969. Died 29 January 2005 in Hollywood, Maryland in a car accident, along with her fiance Lt. Cmdr. Denis Tri. The accident was caused by icy road conditions. Also known as: Tricia K. Goken; Trish Goken. Lived in Park City, Utah. Prolific script supervisor. Credits include: Second to Die (2001); All Over the Guy (2001); Gulp (2001); Talk to You Later (2000); On Duty (2000); Bust (1999); The Keening (1999). Other credits include the feature films "Dischord", "Seventh Veil", "Heart Of A Dog", "The Young Unknowns", "The Golden Age of Pleasure", "Desert Hearts", "Working To Distraction", "Man In A Box", "The Last Place To Die", "See Jane Run", and also commericals, including Honda, Carls Jr., Quinzo. Script supervisor for the hit TV shows "Felicity" and "Alias" (2001 to February 2004). Prior to moving to Maryland in 2004 to be with her fiance Denis Tri, Goken lived in Los Angeles, California for 4 years, where she worked on the TV series "Alias." The episode of "Alias" that aired on February 9th, 2005 was dedicated to her memory: "In Loving Memory of Tricia K. Goken 1969-2005." Tricia Goken was survived by her sister Tracey Goken-Skaggs and her brother-in-law Ricky Skaggs. A memorial service was held for Tricia Goken and Denis Tri at St. Nicholas Chapel in Hollywood, Maryland (an Episcopal Church chapel).
Lives in Salt Lake City, Utah. Sometimes credited as: Jeffrey Frederick Gold. Company: Cambridge Films. Writer, producer, director, and composer. Producer, director and cinematographer of the short film "The Wallet" (1995), starring George Fivas, Peter Fivas, Robert Jetter, and Maribel Molina. Producer, director and cinematographer of the short documentary film "Twilight" (1995), produced at the Univesity of Utah. Producer and cinematographer of the short film "Fade to Reality" (1995), produced at the University of Utah. Producer, director and cinematographer of the short documentary "Isles in the Midst of the Great Green Sea" (1995). Writer, producer, director and cinematographer of the short documentary "Cognoscenti: The Admirable Life of Eli Khamarov" (1995), produced at the University of Utah. Writer, producer, director and cinematographer of the short documentar "Children of the Wind" (1997), produced at Cambridge University; broadcast on ETV during May/June 1997, Cambridge, England; distributed by Cambridge Gliding Club, Little Gransden, Cambridgeshire. Gold wrote some of the film scores for his own films. Website: www.cambridgefilms.com
Lives in Salt Lake City, Utah. Key set production assistant for the film "Stranger Than Fiction" (1999). Unit manager for the TV series "Austin Stories" (1997). Assistant production manager for the film "Partners in Crime" (2000).
Lives in Park City, Utah. Sometimes credited as: Allan Goldenhar. Gaffer who has at least 17 TV movie credits.
Latter-day Saint. Lives in West Jordan, Utah. Screenwriter of the feature film "Windwalker" (1980), the first feature film to feature an entirely Native American cast. "Windwalker" was produced by Latter-day Saint filmmakers, directed by Academy Awardy-winning director Kieth Merrill (also a Latter-day Saint) and based on the book by Latter-day Saint authors Blaine and Brent Yorgason. Goldrup was hired by the producer of the popular television series "How the West Was Won" and he moved to Hollywood. He wrote or helped polish every episode of "How the West Was Won" for a year. He also wrote for the TV series "Gunsmoke." Wrote at least one episode of "Little House on the Prairie" (the 1975 episode "Haunted House"). He left Hollywood and returned to Utah where he did some writing for BYU films and some lesser known family films. Had one minor, uncredited onscreen role in "Five Bloody Graves" (1970).
Latter-day Saint. Born 17 December 1942 in Palo Alto, California. Lives in Santa Cruz, California. Brother of screenwriter Ray Goldrup. Brother of musician Bill Goldrup. Brother of actor-author Jim Goldrup. Part-time actor. Had an uncredited role as an Indian in "Five Bloody Graves" (1970). Played a man taunting the prophet at Liberty Jail in the Church film "Joseph Smith: Prophet of the Restoration" (2005). Bio from IMDb.com (http://www.imdb.com/name/nm1089848/bio):
Tom, son of Eugene and Fernita (McKillop) Goldrup, was born 1942 in Palo Alto, California, and raised in the historic town of Sonoma in that state. He made his acting debut in the role of Mr. Gibbs in his Sonoma, California high school play of "Arsenic and Old Lace", and continued on at Santa Rosa Junior College in productions including "She Loves Me", "Major Barbara". Following college, Tom worked with his screenwriter brother Ray Goldrup and actor brother Jim Goldrup in their own film production of "Vision of a Poet" in which Tom played the poet. Following a bit part in Five Bloody Graves (1970), filmed in Capitol Reef National Monument in Utah, Tom made his way to Hollywood and obtained an agent and attended the Ivor Francis acting workshop. After working in a CBS Playhouse ("Sadbird"), acting roles were hard to come by so he wrote a screenplay titled "Kelsey", with brothers Ray and Jim. Nothing came of this, but Ray went on to make a career writing for television and motion pictures. Tom left Hollywood in 1971 and settled in Santa Cruz County, California, where he has acted in a number of stage productions, including work with the noted Shakespeare Santa Cruz company.
He and brother Jim also co-produced and acted in several of their own productions (one being a play titled "The Last Bell" written by brother Ray), as well as with Mountain Community Theater. Tom has also worked in bit parts in several films made in the Santa Cruz area ("Out On A Limb", "Sudden Impact", etc) and performed as the hit-man Otto in an unreleased film titled "The Magdaburg Affair" which was shot in 1988 in Utah. Tom and his three brothers became well aware of many of the feature players when they were growing up in the 1950s, with Ray and Tom being presidents of the official Don C. Harvey Fan Club. Years later (beginning in 1983) Tom and Jim began writing a four volume series of books titled "Feature Players: Stories Behind the Faces", which were based on personal interviews with many of the actors and actresses of the Golden era of Hollywood.
In 2002 they published their latest book, Growing Up on the Set: Interviews with 39 Former Child Actors of Classic Film and Television (Jefferson, NC: McFarland Publishing), which chronicled the lives and careers of 39 former child actors. Tom's latest stage performance was as the character "Angelo" in Shakespeare's "Comedy of Errors" (2003).
Latter-day Saint. Cast as Laman, a major supporting role in Gary Rogers' Book of Mormon movie (2003). Bio from Book of Mormon movie website (http://www.bookofmormonmovie.com/cast/markgollaher.html):
Mark Gollaher is an extremely accomplished stage and screen actor. Mark's many leading stage roles include: Camelot (Sundance Summer Theatre), Hamlet (Rose Wagner Center), Jane Eyre (Hale Center Theatre), I Do! I Do! (Provo Theatre Company), Dracula (Actors Repertory Theatre Ensemble), Incorruptible (Salt Lake Acting Company), A Chorus Line (Starlight Theatre Company), Sweeney Todd (Pioneer Theatre Company), Bye Bye Birdie (The Grand Theatre), The Wizard Of Oz (Sundance Summer Theatre), The Robber Bridegroom (Sundance Summer Theatre), The Secret Garden (Pioneer Theatre Company), The Lion In Winter (Walkons Inc.), An Ideal Husband (Pioneer Theatre Company), Into The Woods (Pioneer Theatre Company), The Crucible (Pioneer Theatre Company), and The Taming Of The Shrew (Pioneer Theatre Company)
Some of Mark's film credits include: Slow, Euro Disney, She's A Time Bomb, The Road To Amaias, Authority, and How Rare A Possession.
Mark has a B.A. in Theatre Arts from Brigham Young University. In addition, Mark has received training at The Royal Academy of Dramatic Art, Shakespeare Workshop.
Lived in Orem, Utah. Sometimes credited as: O. Billy Gonzalez. Art director or assistant art director of "De Caf", "Spring Break", "The Ultimate Winter Vacation", "Sand Blast", "Buzz Kill" and MTV's "Joy Ride."
Latter-day Saint. From Mesa, Arizona. Visual arts major at Brigham Young University (BYU). Director of short student films "Local Stop, A Journey Through NY City" (2001) and the experimental film "Movement" (2001). Gooch is the first-billed star of "Sublimating Arthur" (2001), the stunning short student film by Ethan Vincent.
Latter-day Saint. Also credited as: Daryn Reid Goodall. Born and raised on a Utah farm that has been in his family since the early 1860's. Majored in Theatre Arts at Utah State University. Active member of the Set Decorators Society of America and the Television Academy. Emmy-nominated set decorator. His big break was as the set decorator for productions of the play Tony and Tina's Wedding, and a TV pilot based on the play. Credits as a set decorator include the TV series "Strip Mall" (2000), "Mad TV" (1995-2001), "Sessions" (1991), "Morton & Hayes" (1991) and "MMC" (a.k.a. "The New Mickey Mouse Club", 1992-1994). Also set decorator for the Disney TV movie "Emerald Cove" (1993) and the film "Unbecoming Age" (1992). Worked as set decorator on "Mad TV" since the pilot episode. Nominated three times for an Emmy Award for "Outstanding Art Direction for a Variety or Music Program" for his work on "Mad TV" -- in 2000 and 2001. He shared the nominations with production designer John Sabato and art directors D. Martyn Bookwalter and Cecele De Stefano. Currently (2002) the president of the Set Decorators Society of America. Webpage: http://home.earthlink.net/~darngood/
Geoff K. Goodenough
Lives in Taylorsville, Utah. Made the short (9 min., 45 sec.) narrative film "Recursion," which was shown at the 2003 Utah Short Film & Video Festival. The film is described thus: "A boy sees ghosts in his bedroom and is afraid to go to bed until he realizes the truth."
Utah filmmaker. Made the 10-minute animated film "Space Attack," shown at the "Works From Along the Wasatch Front" screening in Salt Lake City, Utah in October 2002.
Born in Virginia, Raised in South Texas. Film School at BYU from 85-92. Worked on many church productions in art department. Worked on Touched by an Angel, Species, Haloween 6 and Dumb and Dumber in Lighting Department.
Produced and directed many corporate videos for Novell, Iomega, Franklin Covey, PowerQuest, UCCU and others.
Directed Music Video Series for inspirational artist Jeff Jewkes (1992)
Directed and sold an instructional video series on Country Line Dancing (even though I hate country) called "Line Em Up" (1993)
Produced and Camera for "Mundo Milligroso" a documentary about the miracles people have witnessed in South Texas, including Jesus appearing on a tortilla and Mary appearing on a tree and a Camero. (1994)
Directed Video Dramatic spots for a 13 Episode series called "Legacy West", a documentary production following the reinactment of the Mormon Trail Wagon Train. (This series is what inspired Handcart) (1997)
Wrote, Produced and Directed "Y2K A Comedy", a no-budget feature taking place during the "end of the world". Scott Christopher stars in this comedy about two brothers who fight over a high-school sweetheart, all of whom are stuck in a bunker waiting for "the big one". Shown in one theater in 1999 and a small release on VHS. It has yet to be released on DVD, but soon will be. (1999)
Produced and Directed "Handcart". The story of one mans journey with the Martin Handcart Comapny. Played in 50 theaters across the country. Is currently being re-released on DVD through Halestorm. (2002)
Produced and Directed several promotional videos promoting "Southern Virginia University". (2004)
Producer and Director of Photography for "Tears of a King: The Latter-Days of Elvis", a drama/documentary on the spiritual quest of Elvis Prestley, including his involvement with the Mormon Church. (2006)
Creator and Producer of the popular "Will it Blend" series on the internet. With over 27 million views to date on YouTube, nominated for the YouTube awards and seen by million others on Willitblend.com, Will it Blend has been hailed by CNBC as "a brilliant marketing campaign to get me to use a blender". Will it Bland has been featured on Jay Leno, The Today Show, CNBC, CBS News, iVilliage Live, VH1 and CNN. Will it Blend now has 60 videos on the internet and a new DVD has just been released of the first 50 blends, plus bonus materials. (2007)Willitblend
Mark N. Goodman
Latter-day Saint. Also credited as: Mark Goodman. Cinematographer on many Utah productions, including the direct-to-video drama "Someone Was Watching" (2002), which he also directed. "Someone was Watching" was won the Best Feature Film Award and the Audience Award at the Salt Lake City Film Festival in August 2002. A few months later it won a coveted Chris Award at the Columbus Film Festival in Ohio -- one of the most important film festivals in the country. Cinematographer for Eric Hendershot's family film "Clubhouse Detectives" (1996). Cinematographer and editor for Lee Groberg's Latter-day Saint-themed PBS documentaries "Sacred Stone: The Temple at Nauvoo" (2002); "American Prophet: The Story of Joseph Smith" (2000); "Trail of Hope: The Story of the Mormon Trail" (1997); "Treasure House: The Utah Mining Story" (1995). Camera operator and editor for Groberg's "American Gunmaker: The John M. Browning Story" (1991) and "Enduring Legacy: The Story of Firearms" (1992). Has worked for NuSkin Media, including working as first assistant camera for Martin Andersen's short film "Follow Your Heart" (1998). First assistant camera for the direct-to-video feature film "The Robin Hood Gang" (1997) and the award-winning short film "Fedora" (1994). Has worked as a camera operator on a number of Feature Films For Families productions, including "The ButterCream Gang" (1991). One of many credited "story consultants" in T.C. Christensen's "Bug Off!" (2001). Key grip for the Feature Films For Families video "On Our Own" (1988).
Latter-day Saint. Married to film director Kels Goodman. Credited with catering for the Latter-day Saint-themed feature film "Handcart" (2002), directed by her husband.
Lives in Moab, Utah. Sometimes credited as James K. Gordon. Worked in the art department for the TV movies "Mercenary" (1997), "Con Air" and "Night Sins" (CBS). Location scout for MTV and commercials for ILM, Marlboro (Lynda Ashley).
Student at Brigham Young University (BYU). Art department intern for the Latter-day Saint-themed feature film "The R.M." (2003).
Latter-day Saint. Born 12 November 1980, London, Ontario, Canada. Birth name: Ryan Thomas Gosling. Actor. Starred on the New Mickey Mouse Club ("MMC") during seasons 6 and 7, alongside major music and TV stars Christina Aguilera, J.C. Chasez, Keri Russell, Britney Spears and Justin Timberlake. Played "Sean Hanlon" on the TV series "Breaker High" (1997). Starred as "Hercules" on the "Young Hercules" TV series of the late 1990s. TV guest roles include: Hercules: The Legendary Journeys; Psi Factor: Chronicles of the Paranormal; Goosebumps; Road to Avonlea. Major roles in a couple TV movies in the late 1990s and the family film "Frankenstein and Me" (1996) preceded a string of critically acclaimed starring feature film roles. He played "Alan Bosley" in "Remember the Titans" (2000), part of a cast led by Denzel Washington. His breakout performance was as the lead in "The Believer" (2001), in which he played an Orthodox Jew who becomes a Nazi. The director cast Gosling partially because, as a practicing Latter-day Saint, Gosling understood religious culture and could understand the role. After winning awards at the Sundance Film Festival, the controversial movie was finally released in theaters in 2002, shortly after the release of Gosling's first big budget feature as a marque name, "Murder By Numbers," in which featured him opposite Sandra Bullock. Since then he has had lead roles in "The United State of Leland (2002) and "The Slaughter Rule" (2002). Profile Page
Darren T. Gould
Lives in Salt Lake City, Utah with his wife Kara. Sometimes credited as: Darren Gould. Company: Lost Electron Films. Award winning director with 14 years experience. Work includes corporate/industrial, commercials / infomercials, music videos, independent and multimedia in LA, Salt Lake, Chicago. Awards include 2001 Communicator Award, 1998 Silver Screen Award, U.S. International Film and Video Festival, 1997 Aurora Platinum Best of Show, 1996 Aurora Gold Award. Director of the video "Power Interviewing: A Headhunter's Guide to Getting Hired in the 90's," written and produced by Patrick J. Atkinson. Writer, director and cinematographer of the short film "Hindsight" (2001), which he shot with Panasonic Broadcast's AJ-HDC27V variable frame rate progressive HD Cinema camera. "Hindsight" follows a con man as he sees his past catch up with him in a Twilight Zone-style story. The film was shot on location in Salt Lake City, Ogden, and Logan, Utah, and stars Blake Adams and Tom Jacobsen. Director of commercials/industrial films for clients such as International House Of Pancakes, Investor's Business Daily, Tuttle/Clish Ford, Vanguard Airlines. Film editor or assistant editor on projects for clients such as Honeywell, Readers Digest, Siemens, Tropicana. Other clients include: SBC Communications (Southwestern Bell), Investors Business Daily, IHOP, Chicago-Northwestern Railroad, Von Hoffman Press, Meggit Target Systems, Prophet Systems Innovations.
Kara Jolliff Gould
Lives in Salt Lake City, Utah with her husband, independent filmmaker Darren T. Gould. Studied at the University of Utah. Kara Gould is the producer of the short film "Hindsight" (2001), directed by her husband. Presented a paper at the 1998 Broadcast Education Association convention: "Content Regulation in Student Productions: Some Legal and Philosophical Considerations."
Graduate of Brigham Young University (BA, 1985). Also credited as: Sona Partayan Gourgouris. Since 1988 she has worked as a Production Supervisor for feature films in Los Angeles. Formed her own film company, Flat Iron Films, in 1994. In 1996 she was living in Louisville, Colorado, where she still resides (2002), with husband Elia. Co-producer of "Galaxy Quest" (1999), the hit science fiction comedy which earned over $70 million in domestic box office receipts. "Galaxy Quest" was made from a treatment written by Latter-day Saint playwright and screenwriter David Howard, a friend of Gourgouris, who suggested he pitch it to the studio that eventually produced the movie. Her bio on the "Galaxy Quest" page on Yahoo.com (http://warehouse.shopping.yahoo.com) adds:
Gourgouris previously served for seven years as the production supervisor at Beacon Communications, headed by Armyan Bernstein and Marc Abraham. She worked on Beacon's first film, the international success "The Commitments," followed by "A Midnight Clear," "Sugar Hill," David Mamet's "A Life in the Theatre," "Princess Caraboo" and "The Road to Welville."
Raised in Boulder, Colorado, Gourgouris graduated from Brigham Young University with a B.A. in theater and film. Moving to Los Angeles in 1985, she got her start coordinating a number of television magazine shows and worked as assistant to the director on the sitcoms "Coming of Age" and "Coach." She then coordinated the Golden Globe Awards at the Beverly Hilton Hotel, and began stage managing the annual Children's Miracle Telethon at Disneyland. The next year she took over as unit production manager on the live, six-camera cable show "Shop Television Network."
Latter-day Saint. Birth name: Benjamin John Gourley. Hometown: Provo, Utah. Film student at Brigham Young University (BYU). Had a supporting role as "Charles Bingley" in the Latter-day Saint-themed feature film "Pride and Prejudice: A Utah Comedy" (2003). Writer of the 9-minute drama/comedy film "Andy," directed by Brandon Dayton. "Andy" competed in BYU's Final Cut film festival (2002) and also in the 1st Young LDS International Film Festival (2001), where it was chosen to be included in the Best of Competition collection. "Andy" is described as "a charming story about a rambunctious foster child." Wrote the short screenplay "The Lawyer, the Hitchhiker and the Priest" and the feature-length screenplay "Tusouka," which both competed in the 2002 LDS Film Festival. "Tusouka" won 2nd place at the Festival, competing against 24 other entries which were accepted for competition. Gaffer for the award-winning short student film "Peluca" (2002). Had a small on-screen role as an injured soldier in the Latter-day Saint-themed World War II movie "Saints and Soldiers" (2003). Bio from official "Pride and Prejudice" website:
From Provo, Utah, Ben recently graduated from Brigham Young University, where he studied film acting and directing. His performance as Charles Bingley in "Pride and Prejudice" is his first lead role in a feature film. He played a supporting role in the award-winning war film "Saints and Soldiers," (coming early 2004).
Bio from IMDb.com (http://us.imdb.com/name/nm1377076/bio):
Benjamin John Gourley was born in Salt Lake City, Utah on May 26, 1978. He is the third oldest of seven children (3 girls, 4 boys). He graduated from Brigham Young University in 2003 with a degree in film production with an emphasis in screenwriting. He served a two year mission for the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints in Russia. He began acting at 22 years of age and has since contributed to many theatre and independent film productions including, Pride and Prejudice (2003), and Saints and Soldiers (2003).
Based in Utah County. Hair/make-up artist. Credits include the movie "Wind River," and an "Air Supply" photo shoot.
Lives in Orem, Utah. Actor. Voice work for the PBS documentary "Trail of Hope: The Story of the Mormon Trail" (1997). Bit parts in the TV movies "It Nearly Wasn't Christmas" (1989), "The Time Machine" (1978), "Donner Pass: The Road to Survival" (1978) and "Birds of Prey" (1973).
Melissa Renee Graehl. Bachelors degree of Fine Arts from University of Utah. Bio from UVSC faculty page (http://www.uvsc.edu/profpages/graehlme/):
Adjunct Faculty Jazz Instructor. Melissa Graehl graduated with a Bachelor of Fine Arts from the University of Utah and has been teaching for over 25 years. She currently teaches Jazz at Utah Valley Stae College. Graehl was a dancer and an extra in the popular movie "Footloose" filmed in Utah County. She has danced in two two jazz companies: "Jazzin Dance Ensemble" and Utah Contemporary Theatre". Melissa currently dancs with "Deseret Dance Theatre".
Jennifer R. Graff
Latter-day Saint. Sometimes credited as: Jennifer Graff. Costume designer for the short BYU student films "Funky Town" (2000) and "The Salesman" (1999), both directed by Matthew Janzen. Wardrobe assistant for the Latter-day Saint-themed feature film "Brigham City" (2001). Hair dresser/make-up artist for Christian Vuissa's short film "Daybreak" (2000). Helped with Katie Bogner's short film "Back to One" (2001). Won the O. Lee Walker Technical Theatre Service Award while she was a theater student at Brigham Young University (BYU). Costume designer for the play The Caucasian Chalk Circle, at BYU (Feb. 10 - 26, 2000). Hair-dresser/make-up artist for the stage play Children of Eden, at BYU (Nov. 17 - Dec. 4, 1999).
Sometimes credited as: Dalin Granit. Student at Brigham Young University (BYU). Cinematographer on the short student films "Iscariot" (2001) and "Delusion" (2001). First Camera Assistant and 2nd Unit Director of Photography for the Latter-day Saint-themed feature film "Out of Step" (2002). 2nd assistant camera for T.C. Christensen's direct-to-video feature film "Bug Off!" (2001), Christian Vuissa's short "Daybreak" (2000) and Tawnya Cazier's short "Just Say When" (2000). Additional camera assistant for the Latter-day Saint-themed feature film "The Singles Ward" (2002). Production assistant on the award-winning short film "The Last Good War" (1999), directed by Ryan Little.
Lives in Salt Lake City, Utah. Actress. Regular role as "Lillian Morgan" on the TV series "Miracles & Other Wonders" (1992). Small roles in the feature films "Little Secrets" (2002), directed by Blair Treu, and "Take Down" (1978), directed by Kieth Merrill. Bit part in the TV movie "The Executioner's Song" (1982).
Lives in West Jordan, Utah. Made the short (2 min., 40 sec.) narrative film "At the Bottom," which was shown at the 2003 Utah Short Film & Video Festival. The film is described thus: "A man at the bottom makes a decision to get himself started on the road up."
Lives in Orem, Utah with her husband Wally Grant. She and her husband appear briefly at the beginning of the Latter-day Saint-themed feature film "The Singles Ward" (2002) as the elderly couple helped by the main character on their moving day.
Gregory P. Grant
Latter-day Saint. Filmmaker who wrote, produced and directed the 4-minute film "Ode to G.I. Joe" (1990), featuring animated Hasbro G.I. Joe action figures. The film won a national Student Academy Award.
Lives in Orem, Utah with his wife Carol Grant. Also known as: Wallace B. Grant. He and his wife appear briefly at the beginning of the Latter-day Saint-themed feature film "The Singles Ward" (2002) as the elderly couple helped by the main character on their moving day.
Latter-day Saint. Producer/director (along with Norman Bosworth) of "A Time to Love" (1987), a Latter-day Saint-themed musical video written by Carol Lynn Pearson.
Latter-day Saint. Actress best known for playing the female lead ("Sister Fronk") in Richard Dutcher's theatrical feature film debut "God's Army" (2000). Also had a small role in Dutcher's "Brigham City" (2001). Had the 3rd billed role in Abe Levy's offbeat film "It's All Right Ma, I'm Only Trying" (2000). In 2000, Jacque Gray had a briefly recurring role on the cable TV series "Resurrection Blvd." (Showtime). She played medical school student "Nichole Johnson," the girlfriend of "Alex Santiago," one of the main characters in the series, on the 2-hour pilot episode and on one subsequent episode. Had smaller roles in a number of productions filmed in Utah: "Drive Me Crazy" (1999), the direct-to-video films "Only Once" (1998, directed by Rocco DeVilliers) and "Wish Upon a Star" (1996, directed by Blair Treu) and the TV movie "Detention: The Siege at Johnson High" (1997). In December 2002 she cast as Nephi's wife, the female lead in Gary Rogers' 2003 feature film based on the Book of Mormon. Bio from the Book of Mormon movie website (http://www.bookofmormonmovie.com/cast/jacquegray.html):
Jacque has the unique ability to "light up" the screen! Jacque is an accomplished stage, screen and television actress. Jacque's film credits include: God's Army, It's Alright Ma, I'm Only Trying, Brigham City, Drive Me Crazy, Wish Upon A Star, Hostage High [Detention: The Siege at Johnson High], Net Worth, and Only Once.
Jacque has been the Co-Star on two episodes of Touched By An Angel (CBS), Guest Star on two episodes of Promised Land (CBS), Co-Star of Guiding Light (CBS) and has had a recurring role on Resurrection Boulevard.
Jacque's stage credits include: Prince of Peace (City Rep. Theater), Saturday's Warrior (Vine Street Theater), Babes In Toyland (City Rep. Theater), The Weekend (Rocket 66 Entertainment), The Gift of Christmas (Promised Valley Playhouse), Christmas In The Air (Promised Valley Playhouse), and Wonderful Disney Music (City Rep. Theater).
Latter-day Saint. Born 11 July 1980 in Decatur, Alabama. Birth name: Sarah Catherine Green. She is the daughter of Betsy Brannon Green, author of Latter-day Saint fiction novels for Covenant Communications. She is the oldest of 8 children. Married to filmmaker Ricky Acker (16 January 1999). They have one daughter, Abbie Grace Acker. Had a small role in her husband's low-budget film "Night and Day" (2003).
Latter-day Saint. Actor. Appears as an extra in the video store in "The Singles Ward." Website: www.cozgreen.com. Bio from his official website (http://www.cozgreen.com/biosketch.htm):
Coz was born in the state of insanity. He is the youngest of three children and the only child to be both conceived and born in a car. He started entertaining professionally at the age of twelve. He entertained audiences in the United States and Europe.
Coz graduated from Hillcrest High School. He was the school's sports anouncer and announced football, basketball, baseball, wrestling and gymnastics. He was voted by his senior classmates as "Most Humorous." He was awarded the Kiwanis International "Student-of-the-Year Award" and the "Distinguished Service Award and Stipend". Coz was recognized two consecutive years as 2nd place in the State of Utah by V.I.C.A. for excellence in graphic arts and commercial printing.
Coz started in broadcasting as a news reporter for an ABC affiliate radio station. Over time, he worked in radio as a news anchor, sportscaster, talk show host, and disc-jockey.
Coz served a mission for the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints in Ireland. He had a unique opportunity to pioneer a public relations tour for the Church throughout Northern Ireland and the Republic of Ireland appearing on stage, radio, and television. He performed over 1,500 public appearances and 250 live comedy shows.
He was director of marketing of a national training and consulting firm. He was responsible for creating and administering marketing efforts for training in the securities industry (stock brokers and financial planners). He became highly skilled in direct mail campaigns, telemarketing operations and advertising. Coz was a district manager for the marketing division of a $1.5 billion NASDAQ traded company. He was recognized as a top producer for personal sales and persistency. He was responsible for hiring, writing and developing the training curriculum, and motivating a team of associates to repeatedly be one of the top districts in the United States.
Coz founded a strategic communications company specializing in strategic planning, communication and personal development services. He has developed and facilitated numerous systems to improve revenues and profits in companies from a wide variety of industries throughout the United States. Coz has real-world experience in television, radio, internet, print and public communications. He is recognized as a highly skilled speaker and trainer. He has inspired audiences from 18 countries on a variety of business and personal development topics. He is the author of "Fulfilling Your Life's Mission," numerous training manuals, and several audio and video programs. Coz is listed in Who's Who Worldwide of Business Leaders for outstanding leadership and achievement.
Coz is an actor in film and on television. His voice is heard nationally on radio, television, and numerous voice-over projects. Coz entertains as Santa Claus at over 100 events each December carrying the torch of peace and happiness. He is currently working on his new book, "Dare to Be You", which will be released in print and on audio soon.
Coz is the father to two wonderful children, Meg, age 7, and Ben, age 3. Coz's greatest joy in life is being their "daddy" and being together. He lives in Salt Lake City and is active in the community. His hobbies and interests include: golf, travel, basketball, movies, world and American history, computers, and public service.
Actor who has had small roles in many films made in Utah, including: I Saw Mommy Kissing Santa Claus (2001); The Crow: Salvation (2000); The Runner (1999); Address Unknown (1997); Heaven Sent (1994); The Goodbye Bird (1993); Hounded (2001); Anya's Bell (1999); Windrunner (1995); Blind Witness (1989). Guest roles on "Touched by an Angel" and "Promised Land."
Lives in Utah County. Producer of the promotional video "K2 Kahuna Ski" and "Keoni Extreme", a commercial. Film editor for "K2 Kahauna Ski", "Investors Dynamics", "KSL-TV Weather School." An additional camera operator/best boy for the short film "Alyson's Closet" (1998).
Bio from Utah Short Film & Video Festival 2002 Judges page (http://www.ufvc.org/festival2002/Judges.html):
Specializing in production of long-format documentaries for local and national PBS broadcasts, Nancy Green has produced or co-produced such notable KUED documentaries as "The Journey Home: Stories From Hospice", "Fire In the Hole," "Joe Hill," and "Utah the Struggle for Statehood". Her recognitions include awards from the Rocky Mountain Emmys, IRIS, CINE Golden Eagle, Houston Worldfest, New York Film Festival and Society of Professional Journalists. In addition to experience in the television medium, Nancey also worked on several motion pictures shot in Utah including "A Midnight Clear" (1991 A&M Films). She received a B.A. in Film Studies from the University of Utah in 1990.
Latter-day Saint. Lives in Utah County, Utah. A co-founder of the energetic "Shinebox" production company associated with Kels Goodman, Bryan Young and Elias Pate. Worked as a grip on Goodman's "Y2K." Prop master on the USA Network TV series "Cover Me." Has worked as a producer or in other capacities in a number of small projects, such as the unfinished short film "Domestic Dispute" (2001). Cinematographer of the low-budget Shinebox science fiction feature film "Missy" (2000). Cinematographer of short films "Keeper of the Earth" and "The Dollar." Producer and co-writer of the low-budget action films "The Legend of Pretty Boy" (2001) and "The Legend of Pretty Boy II" (2003), which were directed by Dave Skousen and sold on video/DVD by the filmmakers. Green's first big feature film work was as associate producer on "Handcart" (2002), directed by Kels Goodman. Along with fellow Shinebox filmmaker Dave Skousen, Green entered the 24 Hour Filmmaking Marathon that was part of the 2nd LDS Film Festival, held in Provo, Utah in November 2002. The short film they produced, "The Redemption," competed against films by nearly 40 other teams, but did not win. Worked on the short John Lyde film and helped author the DVD for "Mariah's Prayer," which was produced for release to LDS Christian and other Christian markets. His bio from the Shinebox website (http://www.shineboxmotionpictures.com/Page_Bios.html ; June 2002):
Paul Green, 20, has been an ace cinematographer since 1997, when he directed and aranged all camera set-ups for the award winning World War II short film "The Squad." (this short was penned by both Bryan Young and Paul Green.) He followed his success of "The Squad" with a sequel that surpassed the original in quality and action. "The Squad II" also won numerous awards for cinematography at his local high school. Currently, when Shinebox isn't in the middle of production, Paul can be found operating cameras and camera assisting at local studios and for various other film companies.
His hobbies include maintaining this website, taking photgraphs of himself in mirrors (just to check and see if he has a reflection to make sure if he is a vampire or not) and editing various things for various reasons.
Latter-day Saint. Actor and model. Previously lived in Utah. In 2002 moved to Los Angeles, California to further his acting career. In Utah he appeared on episodes of "Touched by an Angel" and "Everwood," and in the TV movies "Darkling" (2000) and "Firestarter 2: Rekindled" (2002). In California he appeared on the "Jimmy Kimmel Show." He has also appeared in a national Dodge Truck commercial and in a documentary about cance which was made in Barbados.
Latter-day Saint. Lives in Simi Valley, California with his wife Paula and their four daughters. Animatronics Designer/Fabricator, SAG Puppeteer. Extensive experience as a movie and TV puppeteer includes being one of three puppeteers for "Salem" the cat for 7 seasons (over 140 episodes) of the TV series "Sabrina, the Teenage Witch" (1996-2002). Was a puppeteer for the movies "Rusty: A Dog's Tale" (1997), "Gone Fishin'" (1997), and "The Abyss" (1989). Other movie credits (as a mechanical lead and/or lead puppeteer) include: How the Grinch Stole Christmas; Almost Heroes; Molly; Head Over Heals; See Spot Run; Heartbreakers; Scary Movie 2. The creatures he brought to life for these movies include: alligators, eagles, lobsters, dogs, cats, macaws, bears, and skeletons. He has also worked on numerous commercials, for clients including Doritos, Budweiser, Phillips Batteries, Dial Corp., Texaco, Anheuser-Busch, GEICO Car Ins., Jeep Grand Cherokee, Tombstone Pizza, Snickers, PETA, Phoenix Insurance, Wendy's as a puppeteer for animals including chicken, frog, alligator, hamster, hummingbird, manatee, dog, tortoise, hare, walrus, wolf, flea, cows and bears. Has done animatronics work for amusement parks, casinos, museums and displays, including work on the E.T. Adventure at Universal Studios Tour; Backyard Monsters; Terrosaurex, EPCOT Center, Walt Disney World; Giant Dragon, M.G.M. Grand Casino; Euro Disneyland, Walt Disney World and Tokyo Disneyland (including Pirates of the Caribbean, Splash Mountain); King Kong, Universal Studios Tour; and more. He has written "Rico, Our Robot Friend," which is based on Book of Mormon stories and includes an animatronic robot named Rico that he has built, as well as live actors and a computer generated segment. With additional support, Greenall plans to produce the project as a direct-to-video series. Click here to see a large photo of Rico the robot.
Catholic. Born 29 January 1983, Ogden, Utah. Currently attending the University of Notre Dame, scheduled to graduate in 2005. Co-founder (along with filmmaking partner Lance Johnson) of the Utah-based Tradigital Pictures.
Michael A. Greene
Stand-in for Wallace Shawn (the top-billed star) in Blair Treu's "Just Like Dad" (1995).
Lives in Park City, Utah. Has done considerable work in New York. Executive producer of "Wirey Spindell" (1999). Line producer of "Final Vendetta" (1996). New York production supervisor of the TV film "The West Side Waltz" (1995). Producer of "The Celebration of Chinese Cinema 2001", "The President's Christmas Tree", and "The Surrogate." First assistant director of the TV miniseries "Invasion" (1997) and the TV movies "Against the Wall (1994), "Lady Boss" (1992), "Desperate for Love" (1989), "American Shaolin" and "Barbarians at the Gate." Second assistant director of the direct-to-video sequel "Mannequin 2: On the Move" (1991) and the TV movies "The Late Shift" (1996) and "Glitz" (1988). Second second assistant director of the TV series "Dark Shadows" (1991). Assistant unit production manager of the TV movie "The Image" (1990). Set dresser for "The Strange Case of Bunny Weequod" (1999) and "Ricky Nelson: Original Teen Idol" (1999).
Latter-day Saint. Graduate of Brigham Young University (BYU) film school and AFI (American Film Institute). Now lives in Los Angeles. With writing partner Matthew Ball, has written episodes of "Team Knight Rider" and the screenplay for Cary Derbidge's Latter-day Saint-themed feature film "Anxiously Engaged" (2003). The "Anxiously Engaged" screenplay competed in the 2002 LDS Film Festival screenplay competition.
Jill H. Greenlief
Lives in Utah. Sometimes credited as: Jill Greenlief. Extras coordinator for the Future Films For Families (FFFF) videos "Split Infinity" (1992), "Rigoletto" (1993) and "Secret of Treasure Mountain" (1993). Also the production secretary "The ButterCream Gang" (1992) and "Split Infinity," the assistant production coordinator for "Secret of Treasure Mountain," and production assistant for "Seasons of the Heart." Production coordinator for non-FFFF films made in Utah: "The Rage" (1997), "Night Sins" (1997) and Scott Featherstone's "Same River Twice" (1996).
Latter-day Saint. Lives in Utah. Also known as: Steve Greenstreet. Attended Brigham Young University (BYU) as a film student. Director of the documentary "This Divided State" (2005), which chronicles the controversies arising from the invitation by predominantly Latter-day Saint state university Utah Valley Community College (UVSC) to have controversial filmmaker Michael Moore ("Fahrenheit 9/11") come speak. Assistant editor for the Latter-day Saint-themed feature film "The Home Teachers" (2004). First assistant director for the independent feature-length film "Standing 8" (2004), produced by Utah County-based Shinebox Motion Pictures. Consultant for the documentary "Eleventh Hour" (2004), about black members of the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints. Previously lived in Washington, D.C., where he was involved in making two feature-length documentaries and a few short films.
Latter-day Saint. Actress has been in a few productions filmed in Utah. In 1989 she had a major role playing "Shelly" (one of the sisters) in Bob Williams' video adaptation of the popular Latter-day Saint musical "Saturday's Warrior." She has also starred in two videos produced for the Latter-day Saint market: "Lorenzo's Songbook, Vol. 1: The Discovery" and "Lorenzo's Songbook, Vol. 2: The Spyglass." Had a small part in "The Goodbye Bird" (1993). Was a stand-in during the filming of "Halloween 5" (1989). Guest apperance on the TV series "Unhappily Ever After" in 1995.
Latter-day Saint. Lives in Midvale, Utah with her husband, Skip Gregory. Sometimes credited as: Kathleen "Pepper" Gregory; Kathleen Morton; Kathleen Gregory. Writer/producer of "In God's Name," "Mr. Romance," "One Heartbeat" and "The Butler Did It." Was a speaker at the Fourth Annual Mormon Writers Conference, held in Lehi, Utah on 2 November 2002, at which she was one of the presenters of a session titled "When You Wish Upon A Star--How to Sell Your Books and Stories to Hollywood." Website: http://www.angelfire.com/ut/pepper/index.html Bio from her website:
By the time she reached college, she was doing handwriting analysis for businessmen and worked as a masseuse for a chiropractor (who happened to be the bishop of her church). Because of her willowy figure and 5' 10" height, Pepper's mother, Betty Morton, kept entering her in beauty pageants. Winning eleven pageants helped pay for her college education. In her senior year she opened Peppermill Designs, designing clothes for individuals, drill teams, rock bands, and restaurants.
Intuitive since childhood, Pepper has been "connected" by thought with her friends and can sense their emotions and conditions thousands of miles away. The psychology department of her college contacted Duke University about Pepper's psychic abilities. A professor was flown in from Duke and began extensive testing on Pepper using Zener cards, or ESP cards. She was found to be 88% accurate, guessing the cards one ahead the majority of the time. Soon numerous friends and family began asking for "readings." To this day Pepper quietly "reads" friends and family, but without charge.
Pepper met her husband, Skip Gregory, at college when she was a Dream Girl for a fraternity and booked his band for a college dance. Tired of dating, Pepper was grateful to finally meet someone who wasn't threatened by her ambition and was charmed by her shyness. Skip inspired and motivated her to write and record 10 songs, several non-fiction books, numerous magazine articles, five children's stories, two books on women, a documentary for the Juvenile Diabetes Foundation, which stars Michael O'Hearn as a superhero, public service commercials for the American Cancer Society and the American Red Cross, and five grief counselor training videos for The Sharing Place, a non-profit foundation for helping children cope with the death of a loved one.
In 1980, Skip encouraged her to write screenplays which is now her first and foremost love. Pepper has worked with Robert Redford's Sundance Film Festival, judged over 10,000 scripts for the New Century Writer's and Writer's at Work screenwriting contests, has been on many panels representing the film industry and taught screenwriting workshops. As the marketing/PR director for Redman Movies & Stories, she has been able to attend and assist filming of television programs such as "Touched By An Angel," "Promised Land" and feature films shot in Utah. Pepper has written scripts for "The New Love Boat," "Touched By An Angel," Disney, Saban, Showtime, Lifetime, and is an advocate for family films without violence. In 1998, she started Gregory Media Group. Her motto is "Movies Change Lives."
Currently, Pepper is a certified grief counselor, and working towards her Doctorate degree in psychology. Her latest books, When Someone Turns Into An Angel, a picture book for children, and Conversations With An Angel, for adults, have paved the way for more projects. She discovered she could communicate with coma patients and unborn children. Her doctoral thesis concerns coma patient therapy and pre-birth fetal studies. Several of her new books are about spirits contacting each other before they meet, and that love never dies.
Mary Ethel Gregory
Latter-day Saint. Born 27 November 1925, in Salt Lake City, Utah. Died 22 February 2005 in St. George, Utah from cancer. Birth name: Mary Ethel Eccles. Daughter of Albert Eccles, a well-known local theater actor. Voice work for the PBS documentary "Trail of Hope: The Story of the Mormon Trail" (1997). Small or supporting roles in the TV miniseries "Stephen King's "The Stand" (1994), the TV movies "Double Jeopardy" (1992), "The Deliberate Stranger" (1986), and "The Executioner's Song" (1982), and the movies "The Red Fury" (1984) and "Footloose" (1984). Obituary from Salt Lake Tribune (http://sltrib.com/entertainment/ci_2584191):
Mary Ethel Gregory, a Utah actress who had roles in "Footloose" and "The Executioner's Song," died Tuesday in St. George after a long battle with cancer. She was 79.
"She was a born actress, really," her husband, Herold (Huck) Gregory, said Thursday.
She was born Mary Ethel Eccles on Nov. 27, 1925, in Salt Lake City. She caught the acting bug from her father, Albert Eccles, a well-known local theater actor.
Gregory was class valedictorian at Granite High School, and graduated magna cum laude from the University of Utah. She earned her college tuition working on such local radio programs as KSL's "Potluck Party."
Among Gregory's favorite stage roles, her husband said, were as the drug-addicted Mary Tyrone in Eugene O'Neill's "Long Day's Journey Into Night" and the long-suffering Nurse Preen in "The Man Who Came to Dinner." When Nurse Preen told off her annoying patient, Gregory "got an ovation every night," her husband said.
She had a supporting role in "The Executioner's Song," the 1982 miniseries about murderer Gary Gilmore's last days before facing a Utah firing squad. Gregory played the wife of Gilmore's best friend, played by Eli Wallach, and in one scene danced with Gilmore (Tommy Lee Jones) in a prison waiting room.
Other notable film roles were as a secretary in "Footloose," and as a rock star's plague-stricken mother in "Stephen King's The Stand." She also played the grandmother who recounts the Mormon migration in "Legacy," the first movie screened in Salt Lake City's Joseph Smith Memorial Building.
Cancer in her lip ended her acting career, her husband said. One of her last acting jobs was providing a voice in the 1997 documentary "Trail of Hope: The Story of the Mormon Trail."
"I remember her putting a piece of tape over her lower lip, so it would mimic her lower lip, and she was able to pronounce clearly," said Lee Groberg, the documentary's director. "She was a lady of the finest, highest quality."
The Gregorys' son, Walt Gregory, also took up show business, recording (as The Walter & Hays Band) the '90s novelty song "The Mormon Rap."
Gregory is survived by her husband and son, daughters Vicki and Suellen, five grandchildren and a brother. Funeral services are set for noon Saturday at the Monument Park 20th Ward, 2795 E. Crestview Drive, Salt Lake City. Visitation is at the chapel tonight, 6 to 8 p.m., and for an hour before Saturday's services. A donation to charity is suggested in lieu of flowers.
Latter-day Saint. Actor in Ryan Little's national award-winning short film "The Last Good War" (1999). Screenwriter of "Dreaming of You," which won Honorable Mention in the screenplay competition at the International Young LDS Film Festival in 2001. "Dreaming of You" is about the unusual relationship between a psychologist and his patient. Griffard co-starred (as the patient) when J. Scott Montgomery directed the film in 2002.
Twin sister of Michelle. Wardrobe Production Assistant for the Latter-day Saint-themed feature film "Handcart" (2002).
Wardrobe Production Assistant for the Latter-day Saint-themed feature film "Handcart" (2002).
Latter-day Saint. Born 1 January 1979 in Johannesburg, South Africa. Also known as: Kynan Lyle Griffin; Kynan Griffen. Birth name: Kynan Lyle Griffin. Film student at Brigham Young University (BYU). Promising young screenwriter and director. Had three films shown at BYU's 2002 Final Cut film festival: "Chad vs. The Capitalist Conspiracy," a drama written by Griffin and produced by by Tom Russell about an insecure young man applying for a job; "Rights, Respect, Responsibility", written by Kynan Griffin, directed by Andrew Black, about a Muslim university student facing prejudice; and "Plastic Loincloth," written and directed by Griffin, an Arm and Hammer commercial in which a guy tries to tell his girlfriend that lipstick marks on his face are the result of alien probes. Griffin also worked on the Final Cut 2002 trailer, which won the Judges Award. In 2002 Griffin wrote a paper about the emerging genre of "Mormon cinema" for his final theory paper at BYU. Art department intern for the Latter-day Saint-themed feature film "The R.M." (2003). Production assistant for the short film "Roots & Wings" (2002). Griffin was one of three producers (along with Anne Black and Jennifer Kirkham) of the award-winning short film "The Snell Show," directed by Andrew Black. "The Snell Show" won the prestigious Grand Jury Prize at the Slamdance Film Festival in Park City, Utah in January 2003. Was also an extra in "The Snell Show." Swing gang for Ryan Little's short film "Freedom on the Water" (2002). Director of the short student film "The Ivy Exchange," which competed in BYU's 2003 Final Cut film festival. Was the unit production manager for the Latter-day Saint-themed feature film "Pride and Prejudice: A Utah Comedy" (2003).
Twin sister of Elizabeth. Wardrobe Production Assistant for the Latter-day Saint-themed feature film "Handcart" (2002).
Lives in Salt Lake City, Utah. Sometimes credited as: Christopher Griffis. Leadman for the Feature Films For Families (FFFF) video "Secret of Treasure Mountain" (1993). On set dresser for the FFFF video "Split Infinity" (1992) and the Leucadia movie "Breaking Free" (1995). California credits include grip for "The Last Marshal" (1999) and set coordinator for "Plato's Run" (1997).
Lives in Midvale, Utah. Made the short (5 min., 50 sec.) documentary film "Shock and Awe Indeed," which was shown at the 2003 Utah Short Film & Video Festival. The film is described thus: "A very personal view of the way United States intervention has affected the whole world especially through the war against Iraq."
Lives in Moab, Utah with spouse Lee. Also credited as: BJ Griffith. Parent of film crew member Duane Gray Griffith. Location manager for the TV movie "Raven Hawk" (1996) and the film "Knights" (1993), and for commercials, including Pearle Vision (Harmony) and Clairol (Exit Productions). Transportation coordinator for the movie "Knights", as well as commercials, including Toyota (Harmony).
Born 16 January 1950, Denver, Colorado. Died 14 June 2000, Moab, Utah. Lived in Moab, Utah. Birth name: Duane Gray Griffith. Excerpt from obituary (http://www.moabtimes.com/issues/2000/000622/Pages/obituaries.html):
Duane Gray Griffith, beloved husband, father, son and brother, died June 14, 2000, after a mercifully brief battle with cancer. He was surrounded by and gently held by all of his family as he quietly slipped away late that night... Duane was very active in the Scouting program in his youth, earning many awards including the God and Country award. He was very instrumental in the development of Scouting camps in the Colorado Rockies. Duane's love of cars began early. At 16 his first car was a '31 Ford Coupe hot rod... He graduated from Mitchell High School in Colorado Springs, Colo. in 1969 and attended Arapahoe Jr. College in Littleton, Colo., where he fine-tuned his mechanical and welding skills... After a season as a mechanic with Sheri Griffith Expeditions, he joined his brother Ron in Griffith Production Services, where his talents took him into a career as a grip. He worked in over 150 commercials in Utah, Colorado, Arizona and Idaho. He also worked in over a dozen movies, such as City Slickers II; Independence Day; Pontiac Moon; Species; Larger Than Life; To Wong Foo; Knights; Passion in the Desert; and Bench at the Edge.
Michael M. Grilikhes
Screenwriter of "Duel at Diablo" (1966). Best known as a producer of touring stage shows, including "Disney on Parade", "Peter Pan", and "The Wizard of Oz." Has been married to Latter-day Saint movie star Laraine Day since 1960.
Lives in Sandy, Utah. Cinematographer or camera man on many Utah productions. Cinematographer of the short films "Water with Food Coloring" (2001) and "Alyson's Closet" (1998), the Vineyard Productions documentary "Backstage at the Ballet" (1995), and many episodes of the TV series "Promised Land" (1996). Director of the Bridgestone Multimedia children's documentaries "Making Steel" (1995) and "A Day at the Farm" (1995), produced by Allan Anopol. One of many credited "story consultants" for T.C. Christensen's "Bug Off!" (2001), which was produced by Griner's frequent collaborator Allan Anopol. Gaffer for the Gospel-themed short film "The Pump" (1988), directed by T.C. Christensen. Bio from "Olympic Glory" website (http://www.megasystem.com/olympicglory/behind.html):
George Griner has over two dozen years of experience shooting film and video as a director of photography and camera operator. His vast filmmaking experience includes 35 mm features, television, large format and educational films, commercials and 16mm documentaries. His specialty filming expertise in aerial helicopter shooting (side, nose and belly mounts, Skycam, Wescam and Photosphere) was utilized in such large format productions as, "Grand Canyon: The Hidden Secrets", "Hearst Castle: Building The Dream" and "The Grand Circle," as well as in the feature film, "To Live And Die In L.A." His feature film credits include: "Harry's War," "Buffalo Rider," "Seven Alone," "Same River Twice" and "The Adventures of the Great Brain."
Sometimes credited as: Kenneth W. Griswold. Owns Harry O's restaurant, Park City, Utah. Writer/director of the independent feature film "Net Worth" (2000), filmed in Park City, Utah. Writer of the boxing documentary "Champions Forever" (1989). Bit parts in the feature films "Kingpin" (1996), "Dumb & Dumber" (1994) and "Perfect" (1985), and the TV movie "Calendar Girl Murders" (1984).
Latter-day Saint. Sometimes credited as: Darren F. Groberg. Presumably the son of documentary filmmaker Lee B. Groberg. Production assistant for Lee Groberg's documentaries "Treasure House: The Utah Mining Story" (1995) and "Trail of Hope: The Story of the Mormon Trail" (1997). Has an onscreen role as the young John Browning in Lee Groberg's documentaries "American Gunmaker: The John M. Browning Story" (1991) and "Enduring Legacy: The Story of Firearms" (1992).
Latter-day Saint. Lives in Bountiful, Utah. Son of documentary filmmaker Lee B. Groberg. Appeared briefly onscreen as a townsperson in Lee Groberg's documentary "American Gunmaker: The John M. Browning Story" (1991).
Latter-day Saint. From Bountiful, Utah. Child of documentary filmmaker Lee B. Groberg. Called to serve as a full-time missionary in the Hungary Budapest Mission. Entered the MTC 18 September 2002. Dawnell appeared briefly onscreen as a townsperson in Lee Groberg's documentary "American Gunmaker: The John M. Browning Story" (1991).
Latter-day Saint. Lives in Bountiful, Utah. Daughter of documentary filmmaker Lee B. Groberg. Cheerleader at Mueller Park Junior High School (2002). Appeared briefly onscreen as a townsperson in Lee Groberg's documentary "American Gunmaker: The John M. Browning Story" (1991). Standin for famed actress Megan Follows in the direct-to-video movie "Someone Was Watching" (2002), produced by Lee Groberg.
Jean Sabin Groberg
Latter-day Saint. Wife of Elder John H. Groberg, whose experiences as a missionary in Tonga were chronicled in the movie "The Other Side of Heaven" (2001). Jean's character is played by popular and talented actress Anne Hathaway. It was Hathaway's first major film role; its filming preceded her star turn in "The Princess Diaries," although "Heaven" was released after "Diaries." The real Jean Sabin Groberg has a brief cameo appearance in the movie -- playing a relative at the wedding scene when her character gets married.
Latter-day Saint. Wife of documentary filmmaker Lee B. Groberg. Appears on screen as a townsperson in Lee Groberg's documentary "American Gunmaker: The John M. Browning Story" (1991). She is given an "Extra Special Thanks and Appreciation" in some of Lee Groberg's films, presumably for putting up with him.
Latter-day Saint. Sometimes credited as: Geoff Groberg. Film student at Brigham Young University (BYU). Made the short student film "Il Controbasso," described as "a documentary portrait of a bass fiddle player." Production assistant on the documentary "American Prophet: The Story of Joseph Smith" (1999), directed by Lee Groberg.
Plays the miner's widow in Lee Groberg's documentary "Treasure House: The Utah Mining Story" (1995). She is probably the director's mother.
John H. Groberg
Latter-day Saint. Currently a General Authority of the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints, serving in the 1st Quorum of the Seventy. Born and raised in Idaho. Served a 3-year mission for the Church in Tonga, which he chronicled in his memoirs In the Eye of the Storm. His book was adapted by screenwriter/director Mitch Davis and producers Jerry Molen and John Garbett into the motion picture "The Other Side of Heaven" (2001). John Groberg's character was played by non-Latter-day Saint actor Christopher Gorham. The real John Groberg has a brief cameo appearance in the movie -- playing a relative at the wedding scene when his character gets married.
Latter-day Saint. Son of documentary filmmaker Lee B. Groberg. Grip for Lee Groberg's PBS documentary "Treasure House: The Utah Mining Story" (1996). Grip for Alisa Anglesey's short film "In Time of Need" (1999), produced at BYU. Production assistant for Lee Groberg's PBS documentary "American Prophet: The Story of Joseph Smith" (1999). Appears briefly on screen as a townsperson in Lee Groberg's documentary "American Gunmaker: The John M. Browning Story" (1991). One of numerous credited "story consultants" for T.C. Christensen's film "Bug Off!" (2001).
Lee B. Groberg
Latter-day Saint. Sometimes credited as: Lee Groberg. Documentary filmmaker. Writer/producer/director of many documentaries, including: Sacred Stone: The Temple at Nauvoo (2002); American Prophet: The Story of Joseph Smith (1999); Trail of Hope: The Story of the Mormon Trail (1997); Treasure House: The Utah Mining Story (1996). Nominated for an Emmy for "American Gunmaker: The John M. Browning Story" (1991). Production manager on 1993 Feature Films For Families movie "Seasons of the Heart." Production manager for the Gospel-themed short film "The Touch of the Master's Hand" (1988). Producer of Disney movie "Someone Was Watching" (2002). Many of his films premiered on Public Television and were later available as videos. Most of his films have been about Utah or Latter-day Saint subjects. Profile Page
Lives in Salt Lake City, Utah. Along with five fellow Boy Scouts, he made the short (21 min., 20 sec.) film "Root Beer Runners," which was shown at the 2003 Utah Short Film & Video Festival. The film is described thus: Written and produced by 16- and 17-year-old scouts in North Salt Lake's Troop 679 to fulfill several requirements of the cinematography merit badge, this film is a spoof of movies about rum running during Prohibition. Smokey and the Bandit meets the Cops TV show with root beer as the banned substance.
Stephen E. Groo
Latter-day Saint. Currently lives in Provo, Utah. Born In Los Angeles, California in 1976. Also credited as: Stephen Groo. Went to school at Brigham Young University (BYU) and graduated with a BA in Fine Arts, film directing emphasis. Film director for Wolf Productions. Has made 50 independent films since 1997. Recent film titles include: The Gifted Ones, The New Breed Triology, and The YenRi. Major short feature films include "Circle of Fire," which was submitted to the 2002 LDS Film Festival. In 2003 he planned a film titled "War in Heaven" and later titled "Unexpected Race," but this was never filmed. Currently planning a film titled "Time To Duel," based on the hit Japanese cartoon "Yugioh." Recently married to a lovely woman named Sherry Zaugg. The director can be contacted at: email@example.com.
Production assistant for the independent film "Immortal." Video assist for "Wild Horses" (Polaris) and "The Session." Mathew Gross is the editor of The Glen Canyon Reader, from the University of Arizona Press.
Utah-based actor. Sometimes credited as: Allan Groves. Had a major supporting role as "Elder Davis," a full-time missionary, in the Latter-day Saint-themed feature film "Day of Defense" (2003). Small role as a friend of Kelly (the lead female character) in the Latter-day Saint-themed feature film "The R.M." (2003). Bio from "Day of Defense" website (http://www.dayofdefense.com/cast.asp):
Allan Groves has always loved performing. His love for acting has brought him to claim numerous roles in theatre as well as film. He debuted in his first film at 16, as Andy in the ABC special Loss of Innocence. Since then he has acted and starred in numerous independent films, commercials and radio voiceovers. He currently studies film and multimedia in Utah, spending his off hours honing his art at Rob Diamond's, "The Actor's Lounge."
Rolland K. Grubbe. Lives in Mapleton, Utah with his wife Jane. Actor. Had small parts in "Brigham City" (2001) and "Mystery Mansion" (1984).
Lives in Sandy, Utah. Sometimes credited as: Carol Rae Grundmann. Title designer for the Feature Films For Families video "Seasons of the Heart" (1993).
Lives in Park City, Utah. Made the short (7 min., 35 sec.) film "25 Short Films About Park City," which was shown at the 2003 Utah Short Film & Video Festival. The film is described thus: "Seven stories of eccentric characters and bizarre situations."
Latter-day Saint. Student at Brigham Young University (BYU). Author of "Wednesday Tennis", published in BYU publication Inscape in 1999. Won 3rd place in the Ann Doty Fiction Contest, sponsored by the BYU English Department. Her bio from that publication:
If most Georgia girls are peaches, Christine Guerra would be a peanut. She believes in Braves baseball, watermelon seed spitting contests, and Steel Magnolias. She comes from a long line of Southerners fit to populate a Flannery O'Connor short story, from her tobacco chewing, Italian farmer grandfather, to her own floral printed mother. She's been a missionary, a filmmaker, and since the age of three, a tennis player.
Born 6 September 1908, Salt Lake City, Utah. Died 23 May 1997, Valley Centre, California. Actress. Became well known due to her roles in series and serial movies from "College Love" (1929) to "The Last Frontier" (1932). Starred in a number of low budget Westerns such as "In Old Cheyenne" (1931) and "The Fighting Marshal" (1932). Then had increasingly smaller roles and bit parts, such as an uncredited part in "King Kong" (1933). Appeared in at least 75 films. At least 46 of these films were 20-minute short films that were actually episodes of the serial "The Collegians," in which she had the lead female role as "June Maxwell." Gulliver starred in episodes of "The Collegians" from 1926 to 1929. Although she left film acting in the early 1940s, she garnered critical acclaim for one last supporting role in John Cassavetes' Oscar-nominated movie "Faces" (1968). Bio from IMDb.com (http://us.imdb.com/name/nm0347827/bio):
As an avid movie fan, Dorothy got her chance to go to Hollywood when she won a Salt Lake City beauty contest sponsored by Universal Pictures. Signed by Universal after her successful screen test, Dorothy became one of the many contract actors working in small bit parts. She became well known due to her roles in series and serial movies from 'College Love (1929)' to 'The Last Frontier (1932)'. Dorothy appeared in a number of low budget Westerns such as 'In Old Cheyenne (1931)' and 'The Fighting Marshal (1932)'. Over the years that she appeared in Westerns, she worked with actors such as Jack Hoxie, Hoot Gibson, Wild Bill Elliott and John Wayne. By 1933, Dorothy found that her roles had become so small that in the film 'King Kong (1933)', she would be credited as "Girl". For the rest of the decade, she appeared in but a handful of films which were mostly 'B' movie Westerns. After that, she left films.
Bio from All Movies Guide, written by Hans J. Wollstein (http://movies2.nytimes.com/gst/movies/filmography.html?p_id=29230&mod=bio):
With four starring serials (and two in supporting roles) to her credit, as well as a string of B-Westerns with the likes of Hoot Gibson and Jack Hoxie, brunette Dorothy Gulliver was an action heroine of some stature in the early days of sound. Yet she is remembered solely for The Collegians, a series of two-reel comedies produced by Universal (who also cast her in a 1929 feature version entitled College Love and voted her a 1928 WAMPAS Baby Star) and as a blowsy harridan in John Cassavetes' Faces (released 1968). This last comeback stunned Hollywood and there were whispers of a possible Academy Award. Alas, it was to be her final film. Gulliver is often credited with appearing as an old lady on a bus in the ill-fated Won Ton, the Dog Who Saved Hollywood (1976), but always vehemently denied any participation in the film.
A former Miss Salt Lake City, Dorothy Gulliver was ready to sign with Paramount when she won another contest, this time conducted by Universal, who sent her to Hollywood. She starred opposite George J. Lewis and Eddie Phillips in all 44 installments of The Collegians (1926-1929), set at imaginary Calford College and did yeoman duty opposite the established serial team of William Desmond and Eileen Sedgwick in both The Winking Idol (1926) and Strings of Steel (1926). She became a serial star in her own right five years later but not at Universal, who had dismissed her along with most of their B-Western units at the changeover to sound.
Picked up by low-budget Mascot Pictures, Gulliver played Tom Tyler's leading lady in the ten-chapter Phantom of the West (1931) and immediately established her potential as a latter-day serial queen. The Galloping Ghost (1931) with sports hero Harold "Red" Grange and The Shadow of the Eagle (1932), with John Wayne, followed and she co-starred opposite Lon Chaney Jr. (known at the time as Creighton Chaney) in RKO's sole attempt at serial making, The Last Frontier (1932).
A non-movie-involved accident curtailed this long string of action successes and when she returned it was in independently produced fare, such as Fighting Caballero (1935) with Rex Lease and Custer's Last Stand (1935), from ultra low-budget Stage and Screen, and her final chapterplay. She would do the odd B-movie until 1942, but then concentrated on her marriage to publicist Jack Proctor. (A previous union, with assistant director Chester De Vito, had ended in divorce.) Gulliver reportedly appeared in summer stock in Laguna, CA, but she was all but forgotten when Cassavetes surprisingly chose her to play a middle-aged woman picking up young hustlers in Faces. Cassavates' slow, methodic way of filming astonished the veteran B-movie performer, who also got a kick out of appearing opposite such modern method actors as Gena Rowlands and John Marley. "They were all such fine actors," she told the Los Angeles Times, "but I admit I was amazed when this actress asked 'What is my motivation for going to the phone?'"
Born 14 September 1919 in Utah. Died 11 August 1988. Birth name: Derell Robert Gunderson. Minor actor. Appeared in "Alias Jesse James" (1959) and "The Tingler" (1959), and played guest roles on TV series: "The Monroes" and "Gunslinger."
Lives in Riverton, Utah. Sometimes credited as: Carl Gundestrip; Carl Gunderstrup. Has worked behind the scenes on many Utah film productions, including working as the second unit electrician for the Feature Films For Families video "The ButterCream Gang" (1992). Gaffer for the Latter-day Saint-themed feature film "Handcart" (2002). Gaffer for the direct-to-video movie "Someone Was Watching" (2002), produced by Lee Groberg. Gaffer for the Gospel-themed short film "The Touch of the Master's Hand" (1988), which was included on videos produced by the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints. Appeared onscreen as a taxi driver in the Feature Films For Families video "On Our Own" (1988), for which he was the swing man. Key grip for Martin Andersen's short film "Follow Your Heart" (1998). One of numerous credited "story consultants" for T.C. Christensen's "Bug Off!" (2001). 20 Years experience. Company: CFNG Productions, in Sandy, Utah. Pre-production through post. Equipment includes: 1Ton CrewCab Truck & 18 ft. Trailer. 5 Ton "Plus" grip pkg. 3 -1200 pars. Large Tungsten pkg. Has enough equipment to do a small feature. Ikegami V55 Betacam Videopro Steadicam Arri 16 mm. Avid Softimage.
Grip for the Latter-day Saint-themed feature film "Handcart" (2002), working under the production's gaffer Carl Gundestrup (presumably his father).
Latter-day Saint. Lives in Utah County with his wife, Lesley Hart Gunn. Student at Brigham Young University. Birth name: Anthony Christopher Gunn. Directed Harold Pinter's Hot House at BYU on the Mask Club stage. An actor in Eric Samuelsen's production of Great Expectations at BYU in May 2002. Director of 19-minute film "Uncle Jack's Wild and Untamed Outback" (2002), which competed in the 2002 Utah Short Film & Video Festival. The film is described thus: "Uncle Jack takes you on a wild tour of an American university." Gunn gave a presentation at the 3rd LDS Film Festival (Jan. 2004), which was described thus:
Tony is the writer/director of the upcoming LDS comedy "Smart Single Guys," an adaptation of his successful play (all performances at BYU last fall were completely sold out). Tony will talk about adapting a play for the screen and his approach to film as a first time director.
Bio from Villa Youtheatre, where Gunn works as acting instructor and stage manager (http://www.vip-arts.com/villayoutheatre/villafaculty.html):
Tony has been working with high school aged students since 1995. He's worked as an acting coach, director and for the past two years as stage manager and instructor for the BYU High School Theater Workshop. Tony is currently studying directing and playwriting at BYU, where his play "Smart Single Guys" will be performed in November. Directing credits include "The Hothouse", and "So much in Love" at BYU, "Peculiarities" for Under the Radar Productions, and "The Hybrid Solution" and "Undone" for the Provost Humor Company. Tony acts as producing director for the PHC, and as Artistic Director for the Provo Fringe Theater Project, which will begin its first season in January of 2004. He's incredibly excited to be working for the Villa Youth Theater with his incredibly talented wife, Lesley.
Lives in Salt Lake City, Utah. Director of the short film "The Cellist," shown at the Loaf-I film festival in Salt Lake City, 2002.
Actress. Principal role in a training film produced by IBTraining.com. TV series appearances on "Cover Me" and "Touched by an Angel." Performed in many plays at Hunt Mystery & Company and Valley Center Playhouse. Interview, KBYU: Costume Manager: KBYU-TV. Interview, Take Two: Cast: KUTV. Has directed community theater.
Director of the short film "The Dog," which competed in the 3rd LDS Film Festival (Jan. 2004). Camera intern for the Latter-day Saint-themed feature film "The R.M." (2003). Grip for the BYU student film "The Promethean" (2003).
Operates Cedar Valley Skydiving (also known as Skydive U Inc.) in Lehi, Utah. Has done stunt work for the TV series "Touched by an Angel."
Filmmaker from Salt Lake City, Utah. Except for a few high school years in Oregon, Guy has lived most of his life in Salt Lake City. Writer, director and co-editor of the independent feature film "The Mallory Effect" (2002). The movie was produced, photographed and co-edited by Gregory C. Haynes. "The Mallory Effect," a dark comedy about romance, screened at the Slamdance Film Festival in Utah. Bio from Slamdance (http://www.slamdance.com/2002/festival/person_detail.asp?person_id=526): "Dustin Guy previously wrote and directed two shorts, selected as Best Shorts at the Utah Film and Video Festivals in 1997 and 1998. Dustin's film career began at age eleven, with a short super-8 film noir/detective mystery. It's lost somewhere and he misses it."
Born 8 January 1964, Ogden, Utah. Played a SWAT team member in "A Killer in the Family" (1983), and worked as the location manager on "Deliver Them from Evil: The Taking of Alta View" (1992) -- both of which were made-for-TV movies filmed in Utah.
Latter-day Saint. Wrote the short screenplay "The Question," which competed in the 2002 LDS Film Festival.
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Web page created 7 June 2002. Last modified 23 March 2005.