About The Cast
ELISABETH SHUE, Academy AwardÒ nominee for "Leaving Las Vegas," was born in Wilmington, Delaware, and raised primarily in South Orange, New Jersey. She enrolled at Wellesley College in Massachusetts and studied government, aiming for a career as an attorney. A friend suggested she audition for work in TV commercials in order to help pay college expenses.
She landed a series of commercials and began studying acting at New York's Showcase Theatre. An ABC talent scout spotted one of her commercials and the result was her professional acting debut in the acclaimed "Call To Glory" series starring Craig T. Nelson and Cindy Pickett. She soon won the top female role with Ralph Macchio in the popular feature film "The Karate Kid."
Early in her career, she earned admission to Harvard University and continues to work towards completion of a degree between projects.
Her other film roles include "Adventures In Babysitting," "Cocktail," opposite Tom Cruise; "The Marrying Man," with Kim Basinger and Alec Baldwin; and "Soapdish," with Sally Field, Kevin Kline and Whoopi Goldberg. Subsequently, she starred in "Radio Inside," "Twenty Bucks" "Heart And Souls" and Steven Soderbergh’s "Underneath."
It was her extraordinary performance in the 1995 film "Leaving Las Vegas" that brought Shue worldwide stardom. Her performance was singled out for a number of honors, among them an Academy AwardÒ nomination as Best Actress. She was named Best Actress by the Los Angeles Film Critics, National Society Of Film Critics, Dallas Film Critics and South Florida Film Critics, and won the Independent Sprit Award. She also received Golden Globe and Screen Actors Guild award nominations for her work in the picture.
Her most recent credits include "The Trigger Effect," "The Saint," "Deconstructing Harry," "Cousin Bette," "Palmetto" and "Molly."
In the mid-'90s, she made an impressive New York theatrical debut in "Some Americans Abroad" at Lincoln Center. Other stage credits include "Birth And After Birth," which led to her participation in the development of a new theatre group called The Cooperative.
KEVIN BACON plays the intriguing title role in Paul Verhoeven's "Hollow Man."
With an acclaimed body of work that ranges from richly detailed starring roles to powerful supporting characters, Bacon is recognized as one of the foremost actors of his generation.
Soon after completing filming "Hollow Man," Bacon became the first recipient of The Film Society Of Lincoln Center's Young Friends Of Films Award.
Bacon left his native Philadelphia to become the youngest student at New York's Circle In The Square Theatre. He made his motion picture acting debut as Chip in the 1978 release "National Lampoon's Animal House." The film's mega-success led him to roles as the brilliant, self-destructive Fenwick in "Diner" and the now-classic dancing rebel in "Footloose," which propelled him to stardom.
His other film roles include "She's Having A Baby," "Criminal Law," "The Big Picture," "Tremors," "JFK" and "A Few Good Men."
In 1994, he was nominated for a Golden Globe Award for his role in "The River Wild." The next year, he appeared in the hugely successful "Apollo 13." The same year, he was voted Best Actor by the Broadcast Film Critics Association and received Best Supporting Actor nominations from both the Screen Actors Guild and the London Film Critics Circle for his work as a convict on trial for murder in "Murder In The First."
In 1996, he turned to film directing with "Losing Chase," starring Helen Mirren, Bacon's wife Kyra Sedgwick and Beau Bridges. Produced for television's Showtime and released theatrically, it was honored with three Golden Globe nominations, including Best Motion Picture Made For Television, and was spotlighted at both the Sundance and Toronto Film festivals.
He subsequently starred in "Sleepers," "Picture Perfect," "Telling Lies In America," "Wild Things" and "Digging To China."
Prior to "Hollow Man," Bacon was seen in the psychological thriller "Stir Of Echoes," and as the over-protective father of a shy boy in the well-received World War II era film "My Dog Skip."
The actor made his Broadway debut in 1983 with Sean Penn in "Slab Boys" and also starred in the 1986 production of the highly touted "Loot." More recently, he returned to the New York stage in the comedy "Spike Heels" with Tony Goldwyn. His theatre credits include the off-Broadway productions of "Album," "Poor Little Lambs" and "Getting Out," among others.
His television work includes the American Playhouse presentation of "Lemon Sky," "The Gift" and the cable film "Enormous Changes At The Last Minute."
Kevin and his older brother Michael have a successful band called The Bacon Brothers. The highly regarded ensemble is extremely successful on the national club circuit and recently released a second album entitled "Getting There."
JOSH BROLIN plays Dr. Matthew Kensington, a young scientist with major personal and professional secrets.
Before filming "Hollow Man," Brolin starred in the thriller "Best Laid Plans," the story of a twentysomething slacker caught up in a heist gone wrong.
His other recent films include "The Mod Squad," in which he played Claire Danes' duplicitous con man boyfriend; "Slow Burn" with Minnie Driver; and "All The Rage," a dark comedy about 10 dysfunctional characters whose lives intertwine after an accidental shooting.
Other recent film credits include "Nightwatch," a psychological thriller with Nick Nolte and Patricia Arquette; the science-fiction thriller "Mimic;" "Flirting With Disaster;" "Bed Of Roses" and "Roadflower." His movie debut was in "The Goonies," directed by Richard Donner with a story by Steven Spielberg and a screenplay by Chris Columbus.
Brolin's television work includes regular starring roles in three series: "The Young Riders," "Private Eye" and "Winnetka Road." He also appeared in the TV movie "Prison Of Children" and the Showtime original film "Gang In Blue."
Brolin spent five years acting and directing with Anthony Zerbe at the Reflections Festival at the GeVa Theatre in Rochester, New York, where his credits included "Pitz And Joe," "Life In The Trees," "Forgiving Typhoid Mary," "Oh, The Innocents," "Peep Hole," "Ellen Universe Joins The Band," "Lincoln Park Zoo" and "Hard Hearts." He also appeared on stage at the Kennedy Memorial Theatre, Lebrero Theatre and Ann Capa Ensemble Theatre, playing roles in such classics as "Dark Of The Moon," "A Midsummer Night's Dream," "The Crucible" and "A Streetcar Named Desire."
KIM DICKENS portrays Sarah Kennedy, a renowned veterinarian experimenting with animal invisibility in "Hollow Man."
Dickens landed the role of Cate Blanchett's best friend in "The Gift," the story of a woman with extrasensory perception searching for a lost girl. Around the same time, she was seen in "Committed" as it bowed at The Sundance Film Festival.
Dickens stars opposite Antonio Banderas, Ellen Barkin and Bob Hoskins in "The White River Kid" and acted with Bruce Willis and Alec Baldwin in "Mercury Rising." She had major roles in "Zero Effect" and "Great Expectations" and starred in the films "Goodnight Joseph Parker," "Truth Or Consequence, N. M.," "Palookaville" and "Urban Legend."
She studied at Vanderbilt University in Nashville, Tennessee, where she starred in its production of "Sexual Perversity In Chicago." Moving to New York, she studied with the Lee Strasberg Theatre Institute and The American Academy Of Dramatic Arts.
Her off-Broadway credits include "At Liberty," "The Diviners," "The Laundromat," "Can Can," "Horror Vacuiin Reverie Time," "The Nerd" and "The Marriage Of Jamey Foster."
She has guest-starred on TV's "Spin City" and co-starred in the television movies "Heartfull Of Rain" and "Voice From The Grave."
GREG GRUNBERG plays Carter Abbey, a lab technician who is Sebastian’s most enthusiastic supporter, in "Hollow Man."
Grunberg is best known as a regular on the popular "Felicity" series, on which he plays Sean, the frustrated entrepreneurial comic relief who is landlord to the cast.
The actor was seen playing the hotel security officer with Sharon Stone in "The Muse;" acting with Mel Gibson in "Forever Young;" portraying a failed date of Jennifer Aniston’s in "Picture Perfect;" playing for the New Jersey Informants in "BASEketball;" acting as the sports announcer in "Senseless;" and playing one of the cousins in "The Pallbearer." He acted with fellow "Hollow Man" cast members Elisabeth Shue in "Trigger Effect" and Joey Slotnick in "Dinner & Driving," an award-winning HBO film.
His latest feature films include "At Sachem Farm" with Minnie Driver and "With Friends Like These," produced by Penny Marshall.
His television debut was in "Stolen: One Husband." His other TV movies include "Frankenstein: College Years" and "Dean Koontz's Mr. Murder." In addition to two seasons on "Felicity," he has had recurring roles on "Melrose Place," "Murphy Brown" and "Flying Blind." Other small-screen credits include "Diagnosis Murder," "Vengeance Unlimited," "Oh Baby," "Rescue 77," "Jersey," "Players," "Alright Already," "Ned & Stacey" and "Relativity."
Earlier in his career, Grunberg acted in several high-profile television commercials, including one so memorable it landed him on "The Tonight Show."
JOEY SLOTNICK is cast in "Hollow Man" as Frank Chase, the computer genius in charge of monitoring the lab's clandestine experiments.
Slotnick starred in the motion picture "Dinner & Driving" and has acted in "Blast From The Past," in which he was the soda jerk who aged 30 years; "Twister," cast as part of Helen Hunt's storm chaser team; "Judas Kiss," with Emma Thompson; "Since You've Been Gone;" and "A League Of Their Own."
He was a regular on the NBC series "The Single Guy," playing the lovably goofy sound engineer Sam, and provided recurring character voices for Fox's animated "Family Guy." He has guest-starred on "Ellen," "Beverly Hills 90210" and "The Nanny" and co-starred in the TNT movie "Pirates Of Silicon Valley."
Slotnick studied in the professional actor training program at Southern Methodist University in Dallas, Texas, where he was recipient of The Greer Garson Award For Acting. He worked extensively on regional stages, including Chicago's Steppenwolf and Goodman theatres. He is currently a member of Chicago's Lookingglass Theatre Company and active in the improvisational group known as Slotnick, Katz and Lehr, which has entertained audiences in New York, Los Angeles and Chicago.
Immediately after completing work on "Hollow Man," he went to New York to star in the off-Broadway play "The Altruists" at the Vinyard Theatre.
MARY RANDLE, making her movie acting debut in "Hollow Man," secured her reputation starring in the smash Broadway musical "The Lion King."
In "Hollow Man," the actress/singer plays Janice Walton, a quick, ambitious, expert data analyst for the underground scientific team.
Raised in Chicago, Randle graduated cum laude with a B.S. in mathematics from Spelman College in Atlanta, Georgia. She then enrolled in New York University and earned an M.F.A. in 1996. She performed in many shows for the NYU graduate acting program, including "Ma Rainey's Black Bottom."
She acted in regional theatre, including Hope Repertory in Holland, Michigan. On the New York stage she worked at The Acting Company in "Mud, River, Stone" and "As You Like It" and in "Henry V" at the Joseph Papp Public Theatre.
The entertainer with a soprano/mezzo voice starred in "The Lion King" on Broadway for six months, playing the adult Nala. She now resides in Los Angeles and recently guest-starred in an episode of "Law & Order."
WILLIAM DEVANE brings 25 years of experience playing some of the most provocative and compelling characters in feature films, on stage and on television to "Hollow Man." He portrays the imposing Dr. Arthur Kramer, who heads the Pentagon committee supervising a highly secret research team.
Devane, one of television’s most familiar faces, has starred in numerous television movies and miniseries and in five successful television series. He was honored with an Emmy Award nomination for his starring role as John F. Kennedy in "The Missiles of October" and another for his portrayal of John Henry Faulk in "Fear on Trial." He garnered a Golden Globe nomination for his starring role on the hugely popular series "Knots Landing."
Among his many feature film credits are "Space Cowboys," "Payback," "Testament," "Marathon Man," "Family Plot" and "Yanks."
About The Filmmakers
"Hollow Man" director PAUL VERHOEVEN is one of the most provocative, daring, challenging and controversial storytellers creating film entertainment today. Director of four of the most successful Dutch films ever made, he is now one of the most noted, influential filmmakers in Hollywood.
His widely seen work ranges from "Basic Instinct" to "Total Recall." As diverse as his filmography may appear, each of his films reflects uncompromising vision, fascination with life's moral dilemmas and passion for the cinema. He has developed a reputation as a director whose unrestrained work is honest and often brutal with frank depictions of sexuality and violence.
Verhoeven was born in Amsterdam during the dark years of World War II. He became interested in movies during six years at the University Of Leiden, where he earned a doctorate in mathematics and physics in 1964 and did early short films.
Serving with the Royal Dutch Navy, he was assigned to the Marine Film Service as a documentary filmmaker. The highlight of this period was Verhoeven's selection to make a celebratory film marking the tercentenary of the Marine Corps. The grand scale result was "The Marine Corps" ("Het Korps Mariniers"), a stunning, 23-minute documentary honored with the Silver Sun for military films in France.
Returning to civilian life now dedicated to a life behind the camera, Verhoeven entered Dutch television. It was "Floris" that established Paul Verhoeven on a popular national scale—the 12-episode television adventure series about a medieval Dutch Ivanhoe became a phenomenon.
The director segued into feature films with "Business Is Business" (also known as "Any Special Way" ["Wat Zien Ik"]). The 1971 comedy remains the fourth highest grossing Dutch-made film. This movie was followed by the 1973 release "Turkish Delight" ("Turks Fruit"), "Cathy Tippel" (also known a "A Girl Called Keetje Tippel") and "Soldier Of Orange" ("Soldaat Van Oranje"), which is universally regarded as one of the finest Dutch films ever made.
After making "Gone, Gone" ("Voorbij, Voorbij") for television, Verhoeven again grabbed headlines and created long lines at the boxoffice with his film, "Spetters," in 1980. "The Fourth Man" ("De Vierde Man") followed, as did "Flesh + Blood," his first American financed film.
His next movie was an international mega-hit. "RoboCop," the science fiction saga of a police officer turned into a destructive machine, was a slick, lively, tongue-in-cheek film about resurrection that struck a chord with audiences around the world. It was a boxoffice champion for audiences and critics and the summer hit of 1987.
The director followed "RoboCop" with another blockbuster, "Total Recall." Opening in 1990, it also became the hit of the summer season. Starring Arnold Schwarzenegger and Sharon Stone, the tale of mind-tampering in the 21st century earned two OscarÒ nominations and received the Academy AwardÒ for its dazzling special effects.
Those waiting to see what this relative newcomer to Hollywood could do next soon witnessed "Basic Instinct," the No. 1 worldwide boxoffice smash of 1992. Starring Michael Douglas and Sharon Stone, the powerful, provocative drama was arguably the most talked-about film of the year.
Controversy followed the filmmaker into 1995 with his tale of the dark side of Las Vegas titled "Showgirls," a picture that lifted the veil from the famed city's scarred face. Prior to "Hollow Man," Verhoeven returned to the science-fiction genre with the robust and rousing entertainment "Starship Troopers."
Paul Verhoeven’s work reflects 21st century existence, with mixed messages, blurred lines between dreams and reality, and no neat resolutions.
Including "Hollow Man," producer DOUGLAS WICK and his Columbia Pictures-based Red Wagon Productions have produced four major motion pictures this year. "Stuart Little," Columbia’s big family holiday release, was produced by Wick and directed by Rob Minkoff ("The Lion King"). Based on the classic book by E. B. White, it was adapted by M. Night Shyamalan (who wrote and directed "The Sixth Sense") and Greg Brooker. The film stars Academy Award® winner Geena Davis, child star Jonathan Lipnicki ("Jerry Maguire"), and introduces a state-of-the-art, computer-generated mouse that was uniquely created for this movie by Sony Pictures Imageworks, Inc. The picture has already grossed $226 million worldwide and is still climbing.
The critically acclaimed "Girl, Interrupted," also a Wick production and Columbia holiday release, was directed by James Mangold. The film, based on the best-selling autobiographical novel by Susanna Kaysen, stars two of the most touted young actresses working today, Academy Award® nominee Winona Ryder and Angelina Jolie. Thanks to her breakthrough performance in "Girl, Interrupted," Jolie won both her first Academy Award® and her third Golden Globe. The film’s ensemble cast also includes Academy Award® winners Vanessa Redgrave and Whoopi Goldberg.
Wick also produced this summer’s epic hit "Gladiator," which was directed by Academy Award® nominee Ridley Scott and stars Academy Award® nominee Russell Crowe and Joaquin Phoenix. Set in the time of Marcus Aurelius, this lavish production constructed an almost full-scale replica of the Coliseum on the island of Malta. The film, which boasts a cast of thousands and stunning special effects that duplicate the grandeur of second century Rome, has been heralded as bringing the period epic back in to popularity. It opened to glowing reviews and is currently breaking boxoffice records around the world.
Next up for the versatile Wick will be the international espionage thriller "Spy Game," which will pair movie icons Robert Redford and Brad Pitt. Also prominent on Wick’s upcoming schedule are "Stuart Little 2," which will reunite the successful cast from the original boxoffice hit, and Steven Spielberg’s highly anticipated "Memoirs of a Geisha," which has been on The New York Times hardcover and paperback best-seller lists for well over 100 weeks.
Wick’s Red Wagon Productions is a story-based company whose collaboration with a remarkable ensemble of writers has developed screenplays that have attracted some of the most accomplished filmmakers in the world.
Wick has produced two movies by multi-time Academy Award®-winning director Mike Nichols. The most recent was "Wolf," starring Jack Nicholson and Michelle Pfeiffer. Wick’s first producing effort, which Nichols also directed, was "Working Girl," starring Harrison Ford, Melanie Griffith and Sigourney Weaver. The film garnered six Academy Award® nominations, including Best Picture and Best Song (which Carly Simon won for her single "Let the River Run"). It also won five Golden Globes, including Best Picture for Wick.
After graduating cum laude from Yale University, Wick began his career as a coffee boy for filmmaker Alan Pakula, for whom he also became associate producer on "Starting Over." Wick has also produced two other movies for Columbia, including "Hush," starring Gwyneth Paltrow and Jessica Lange, and the teenage sensation "The Craft," starring Neve Campbell and Robin Tunney.
"Hollow Man" marks producer ALAN MARSHALL's fourth film collaboration with director Paul Verhoeven. They previously teamed to create the enormously successful erotic thriller "Basic Instinct" in1992, the controversial NC-17-rated "Showgirls" in 1995 and the gigantic space adventure "Starship Troopers" in 1998.
During Marshall's international entertainment career, his films have received four Academy AwardsÒ and 16 OscarÒ nominations, eight Golden Globe Awards out of 16 nominations, 10 British Academy Awards and a special Grand Jury Prize at the Cannes Film Festival.
Born in London, the producer began his career as an assistant editor of documentaries and feature films before becoming an editor. He went into production in Britain in the late 1960s.
In 1970, Marshall joined noted director Alan Parker to form The Alan Parker Company. Together, they created seven noteworthy motion pictures, starting in1976 with "Bugsy Malone," a unique musical spoof of gangster films featuring a young cast that included Jodie Foster. In 1978, they released "Midnight Express," the harsh drama of a young American in a Turkish prison. It earned six Academy AwardÒ nominations and won two awards, including OscarsÒ for Oliver Stone's screenplay and Georgio Moroder's music. The film also earned eight Golden Globe nominations and six Golden Globe Awards, including Best Motion Picture—Drama. Next came "Fame," a story of young, aspiring performing artists released in 1980. It earned OscarsÒ for Best Original Score and Best Song.
The fourth Parker-Marshall movie was "Shoot The Moon" in 1982, the emotional drama of a disintegrating marriage starring Diane Keaton and Albert Finney from a screenplay by two-time OscarÒ winner Bo Goldman. "Pink Floyd—The Wall," a hypnotic visualization of the best-selling album, was released the same year. "Birdy," which starred Nicolas Cage and Matthew Modine, won the special Grand Jury Prize at the 1985 Cannes Film Festival. It was based on an allegorical novel about a young, silent soldier's lifelong desire to be a bird. Finally, Alan Marshall produced Alan Parker's "Angel Heart," an intriguing American Gothic yarn about the hunt for a missing man starring Mickey Rourke and Robert De Niro.
In 1983, Marshall produced the widely acclaimed "Another Country," based on Julian Mitchell's successful London play that speculated on the private school experiences of Guy Burgess and Donald McLean, who became notorious spies for the Russians. Directed by Marek Kanievska, it won the award for Best Artistic Contribution at the l984 Cannes Film Festival.
Marshall also produced "Jacob's Ladder," directed by Adrian Lyne from a screenplay by Bruce Joel Rubin and starring Tim Robbins. The brooding tale of a Vietnam veteran was released in 1990. In 1993, he produced the boxoffice hit "Cliffhanger," directed by Renny Harlin and starring Sylvester Stallone and John Lithgow.
In 1985, the British Academy honored Marshall and Alan Parker with the prestigious Michael Balcon Award for outstanding contribution to cinema.
The story for "Hollow Man" is co-written by GARY SCOTT THOMPSON.
Thompson is the author of several screenplays, including "K-911," "Split Second," "White Ghost," "Underachievers" and the forthcoming "Redline" and "Pursuit."
The "Hollow Man" screenplay is by ANDREW W. MARLOWE, who also co-authored the film’s story. Marlowe’s impressive credits include "Air Force One" and "End Of Days."
Raised in the Washington, D. C. area, Marlowe graduated from Columbia University with a degree in English. He attended the graduate screenwriting program at the University Of Southern California School Of Cinema-Television from 1990 to1992. In the fall of 1992, he received the Academy of Motion Picture Arts and Sciences’ Nicholl Fellowship for emerging screenwriters.
Shortly after being honored with the Nicholl Fellowship, Marlowe was retained by Hollywood Pictures to adapt Pulitzer Prize-winning novelist Steven Millhauser's novel "Edwin Mulhouse" for the screen. In 1994, he sold his first spec screenplay, an action-thriller titled "Apogee," to producers Larry and Chuck Gordon at Universal Pictures.
The writer's first produced screenplay was the exciting large-scale production "Air Force One," starring Harrison Ford and directed by Wolfgang Petersen. That was followed by another monumental movie, "End Of Days," which he also co-produced, starring Arnold Schwarzenegger.
Marlowe's "Hollow Man" screenplay features revolutionary science-fiction excitement while probing an interesting moral dilemma.
He has several projects in various stages of development at a number of studios.
Executive producer MARION ROSENBERG graduated from the University of Manchester in England and University of Grenoble in France. She began her entertainment career in the Bands and Acts Department of the giant theatrical agency MCA.
Between 1960 and 1976, she worked in film production on both sides of the Atlantic on such pictures as "I Could Go On Singing," "The Best Man," "Where Eagles Dare" and "The Missouri Breaks." In 1976, she became head of EMI Films in Los Angeles, involved in such productions as "Convoy," "The Driver" and "The Deer Hunter," on which she served as associate producer.
In 1979, she became vice president of a major talent and literary agency. In 1989, she formed The Marion Rosenberg Office, representing top show business clients. In 1999, she transferred her company to production and personal management activities.
She is a founding member of BAFTA LA and was its co-chair from 1987 until 1995, now serving on its Board Of Governors. She is also chair of the Executive Committee of the British Film Office.
Director of photography JOST VACANO, A.S.C. marks an impressive seventh collaboration with director Paul Verhoeven on "Hollow Man." He worked as cinematographer on the Dutch classics "Soldier Of Orange" and "Spetters," plus the major Hollywood productions of "RoboCop," "Total Recall," "Showgirls" and "Starship Troopers."
Vacano was honored with an Academy AwardÒ nomination for his work on Wolfgang Petersen's acclaimed World War II submarine drama "Das Boot," released in 1981. He teamed again with Petersen on "The NeverEnding Story."
He has amassed well over 100 feature film and television credits since his career began in 1960 in his native Germany. They include "Rocket Gibraltar" in 1998, "Untamed Heart" in 1993, "52 Pick-Up" in 1986 and "The Lost Honor Of Katharina Blum" in 1975. His television work includes an episode of HBO's "Tales From The Crypt," directed by Arnold Schwarzenegger, as well as the "21 Hours At Munich" and "Das Boot" miniseries.
In addition to an Academy AwardÒ nomination for "Das Boot," Vacano has been honored with three German Film Awards and the Prague Film Festival Award as Best Cinematographer.
Production designer ALLAN CAMERON is another member of the "Hollow Man" team marking a reunion with director Paul Verhoeven. This is the their third major motion picture together, following "Showgirls" in 1995 and "Starship Troopers" two years later.
After studying at the Royal College Of Art in London, Cameron designed television productions for a decade. His work includes
"The Naked Civil Servant," for which he received an Emmy Award in 1975; "Edward & Mrs. Simpson," the 1980 mini-series that brought him a British Academy Award for Design; "Lace;" "Princess Daisy;" "The Professionals;" and "Rivals Of Sherlock Holmes," for which he received a joint Emmy.
His movie credits during the 1980s include "Princess Ida," "Beyond The Limit," "Nineteen Eighty-Four," for which he received a British Academy Award nomination; "Highlander," "Lady Jane," "The Fourth Protocol" and "Willow." He was also art director on "The French Lieutenant's Woman."
He began the ’90s with "Air America" and "Far And Away," followed by "Swing Kids," "No Escape," "The Jungle Book," "Showgirls," "The Adventures Of Pinocchio," "Starship Troopers," "Tomorrow Never Dies" and "The Mummy."
Following completion of "Hollow Man," Cameron launched the new millennium as production designer for "The Mummy II."
In addition to his screen achievements, Cameron has designed several Gilbert and Sullivan operettas for the theatre, including "The Mikado," "HMS Pinafore," "The Pirates Of Penzance" and "The Gondoliers."
Costume designer ELLEN MIROJNICK previously worked with "Hollow Man" filmmakers Paul Verhoeven and Alan Marshall on the erotic thriller "Basic Instinct," the controversial "Showgirls" and the futuristic "Starship Troopers."
One of the busiest costume designers in the motion picture industry, she was honored with a British Academy Award nomination for her work on the acclaimed 1992 biopic, "Chaplin."
Her recent credits include "A Perfect Murder" and "One Night At McCool's," a new picture starring Matt Dillon and Liv Tyler. Among her 22 projects during the last decade are "Face/Off," "The Ghost And The Darkness," "Twister," "Mulholland Falls," "Strange Days," "Speed," "Intersection," "Cliffhanger," "Mobsters," "Switch" and "Jacob's Ladder." Additionally, she created Debra Winger's costumes for "Shadowlands" and Anne Archer's for "Narrow Margin."
Mirojnick's long and impressive resume for the ’80s includes "Black Rain," "Always," "Cocktail," "Talk Radio," "Wall Street," "Fatal Attraction," "Nobody's Fool," "Remo Williams: The Adventure Begins..." "The Flamingo Kid" and "Reckless," in which she is also seen in the role of the physics teacher. She was assistant costume designer for "Endless Love" and "Fame."
For television, she created costumes for the pilot episode of the "Fame" series and the top-rated presentation of "Cinderella."
Mirojnick recently designed the costumes for the upcoming "What Women Want," starring Mel Gibson.
Prior to "Hollow Man," editor MARK GOLDBLATT, A.C.E. was associated with director Paul Verhoeven and producer Alan Marshall on two complex productions, "Showgirls" and "Starship Troopers."
He is an Academy AwardÒ nominee for his work on James Cameron's blockbuster "Terminator 2: Judgment Day." He also worked with Cameron on "True Lies" and the original "The Terminator."
In the late ’90s, he edited the boxoffice blockbuster "Armageddon" as well as "Detroit Rock City."
Goldblatt also edited such fast-paced thrillers as "Commando," "Predator 2," "The Last Boy Scout" and "Rambo: First Blood Part II" and contributed to the editing of key action sequences on "The Rock."
His first editing assignment was as a co-editor on "Piranha." He went on to edit "The Howling," "Halloween II," "Nightbreed," "Super Mario Bros." "Jumpin' Jack Flash" and "Over The Brooklyn Bridge."
As a director, Goldblatt made the motion pictures "Dead Heat" and "The Punisher."
JERRY GOLDSMITH, one of filmdom's most respected and prolific Academy AwardÒ -winning composers, earlier worked with Paul Verhoeven and Alan Marshall on "Total Recall" and "Basic Instinct," which brought him one of his astounding 18 OscarÒ nominations.
A native of Los Angeles, Goldsmith studied at USC and went on to create some television's most evocative musical themes, including those for "The Waltons," "Dr. Kildare," "The Man From U.N.C.L.E." "Police Story," "Room 222," "Barnaby Jones" and "Star Trek—The Next Generation."
Goldsmith composed his first theatrical feature film score in 1957. Since then, he has scored over 175 motion pictures, winning the Academy AwardÒ for Best Score for the 1976 release "The Omen." His Academy AwardÒ nominations, including one for Best Song for "The Omen," were for "Freud," "A Patch Of Blue," "The Sand Pebbles," "Planet Of The Apes," "Patton," "Papillon," "Chinatown," "The Wind and The Lion," "The Omen," "The Boys From Brazil," "Star Trek—The Motion Picture," "Poltergeist," "Under "Fire," "Hoosiers," "Basic Instinct," "L.A. Confidential" and "Mulan."
Among his other feature credits are "The List Of Adrian Messenger," "The Stripper," "The Prize," "Seven Days In May," "Lilies Of The Field," "In Harm's Way," "Von Ryan's Express," "Our Man Flint," "The Blue Max," "The Trouble With Angels," "The Flim-Flam Man," "In Like Flint," "The Ballad Of Cable Hogue," "Tora! Tora! Tora!," "Rio Lobo," "Wild Rovers," "Escape From The Planet Of The Apes," "Islands In The Stream," "Coma," "Capricorn One," "The Great Train Robbery," "Alien," "Outland," "Raggedy Man," "Twilight Zone—The Movie," "Gremlins," "The Burbs," "The Russia House," "The Vanishing," "Malice," "The River Wild," "Congo," "Executive Decision," "The Ghost And The Darkness," "Air Force One," "The Mummy" and "The Haunting." He also composed for four of the popular "Star Trek" movies and three Rambo adventures.
His honors include five Emmy Awards, nine Golden Globe nominations and seven Grammy nominations. He composed the theme music for the annual Academy AwardsÒ telecast and is in great demand as a concert conductor.
SCOTT E. ANDERSON was senior visual effects supervisor for Sony Pictures Imageworks’ wizards on "Hollow Man." He was also second unit director for the highly technical and innovative production.
Academy AwardÒ recipient for Outstanding Achievement in Visual Effects for "Babe" in 1995, Anderson served as spaceship visual effects supervisor for Paul Verhoeven's stunning "Starship Troopers," earning a l997 OscarÒ nomination. Prior to that, he worked on Disney's "James And The Giant Peach" and was associated with Sony Pictures Imageworks on "Tall Tale" and "Look Who's Talking Now."
Anderson began his film career at Industrial Light & Magic as a computer graphics supervisor, plate supervisor, animator, senior technical director and software developer on "The Hunt For Red October," "Star Trek VI: The Voyage Home," "Memoirs Of An Invisible Man," "Backdraft," and the Academy AwardÒ -winning "The Abyss" and "Terminator 2: Judgment Day." He became effects supervisor on "The Pagemaster" and has since served in that capacity.
Prior to his work in film, the Brown University computer science and semiotics graduate was a member of Pacific Data Images’ research and development team.
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