January Jones portrayed Emma Frost in the 2011 film X-Men: First Class.Other portrayals of the character include actress Finola Hughes in the 1996 film Generation X.He continued to act on the stage and perform in one-man shows, and reportedly filmed some scenes for the upcoming revival of Twin Peaks.He died yesterday.[via Variety] Submit your Newswire tips here.If you see a way this page can be updated or improved without compromising previous work, please feel free to contribute.Nick came from a poor background living with his mother (his father is never seen or mentioned).Warren Frost, a veteran stage actor best known for playing characters like Doc Hayward on Twin Peaks, and George Costanza’s stern prospective father-in-law on Seinfeld, has died. The father of Twin Peaks co-creator Mark Frost, Frost spent much of his post-War career in the theater, teaching for many years at the University of Minnesota.Although he’d occasionally work in Hollywood—showing up in the film version of Slaughterhouse Five, or the occasional small part on something like Quantum Leap—Frost didn’t achieve mainstream attention until he was cast as the kindly town doctor in David Lynch and his son’s zeitgeist-defining cult mystery.
The character appears in many adaptations of the X-Men properties, such as video games, animated programs, and live-action films.
Carnaby International is pitching the film to buyers at Cannes Film Festival and has reportedly approached fellow British actor Jason Flemyng - who's renowned for starring in 'X-Men First Class' and 'Snatch' - to also get on board the iconic Black Pig ship in an as yet unannounced role.'Pugwash' is being written and directed by John Hay - who's worked on 'Stig of the Dump' and 'Lost Christmas' - and the new screenplay will be centred on Pugwash being shipped off to Botany Bay.
He escapes and finds himself in control of the Black Pig ship, and leads a mission to rescue Cabin Boy Tom's father who has been stuck on a volcanic island with treasure that's protected by an army of angry ghosts.
Ross, a part that laid the template for any number of angry future father-in-laws to come.
Seething with rage—and, possibly, his lost love for author John Cheever—Frost’s performance walks a delicate balancing act between Who’s Afraid Of Virginia Woolf?