michael c hall

The "Dexter" actor told The Daily Beast he has "leaned into any fluidity" when it comes to sexuality.
Christine, Antonio Campos' new movie from a script by Craig Shilowich may be the Room of the current season: an indie film
Peter Krause and Michael C. Hall reflect on the series, which debuted 15 years ago.
"Lazarus" helped Hall shed the skin of his most famous character.
"Is there an end to it?" someone cried out an hour into the new musical at New York Theatre Workshop. "When do you think I can leave? It has to be soon!"
When you see Hall on stage, he's full of piss and vinegar, but as he sits in his dressing room, barefoot and in jeans, a T-shirt and painted nails, he's reflective and gentle. He chooses his words so carefully that you can't help but hang on to every one.
My father is a Broadway junkie. He can't get enough, and it's been that way for decades. Often times when I go with him to
Hall as Hedwig is a physical goddess, thigh muscles rippling as she struts across the stage one minute, then the next minute lowers to a full knee bend, crouching and jumping, climbing the side of the stage a second later.
Jeremy Sisto "Six Feet Under": Billy Chenowith Afterwards: George Altman, "Suburgatory," Peter, "The Returned" Before Jeremy
Michael C. Hall is officially making his return to TV in Stanley Kubrick's "God Fearing Man" miniseries. Hall is reportedly
For now, my reality was a five-minute dialogue. Quincy had that paternal yet paparazzi aura, half sweet uncle, half GOP (Glitterati
Cold in July is a dark Texas noir starring Michael C. Hall (Dexter, Six Feet Under), co-written and directed by Jim Mickle.
Even the less strange characters get on your nerves by the end. It's difficult to see through all of the muck that makes up these people's lives, particularly when trying to have compassion for Bob, played by Letts, who is suffering from a degenerative nerve disease.
The first thing you should know about The Realistic Joneses is that none of the four characters in Will Eno's play have much
Lately, networks have been scrambling to defend the storylines of their most popular shows, first with "Downton Abbey," and
The "Dexter" Props Auction goes through Nov. 24 for more information click here. If you're still grieving over the end of