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AMC announced Brent Jennings, Sonya Cassidy, Linda Emond, David Pasquesi, and Eric Allan Kramer have been cast as series regulars in the upcoming comedic drama “Lodge 49.”

They join Wyatt Russell, who was previously announced as playing the lead role of Sean “Dud” Dudley.  Jennings plays Ernie Fontaine, a Navy vet, plumbing supplies salesman, longtime bachelor, working class Renaissance Man, and longest member of the Order of the Lynx, Lodge 49. Cassidy portrays Liz Dudley, Dud’s twin sister, who is smart, fiercely independent, deeply cynical, and searching for a way to escape her life. Emond plays Connie Mills, an old-school journalist and lover of words and smoke-filled taverns. She married her third husband, Lynx member Scott Mills, who brought her to Lodge 49.

Pasquesi will portray Blaise St. John, the resident philosopher of the Lynx. He tends bar at Lodge 49 and runs his own pot dispensary. Kramer plays Scott Mills, Long Beach Port Harbor Patrol officer and straight shooter, who enjoys his personal watercraft and playing drums in a surf rock cover band. “Lodge 49” is slated to air in 2018.

Labels: News, Television Projects

I’ve updated the gallery with high quality screencaptures & some exclusive outtakes of Wyatt in his latest movie Table 19.


2017 – Table 19 > Movie Screencaptures
2017 – Table 19 > Photo Booth
2017 – Table 19 > Promotionals (Outtakes)

Labels: Gallery Update, Movie Projects, Stills/Screencaptures

I’ve updated the gallery with photos of Wyatt attending the ‘Ingrid Goes West’ Premiere in New York with his co-stars Elizabeth Olsen & Aubrey Plaza.


2017 > 08 August – “Ingrid Goes West” New York Premiere
2017 > 08 August – “Ingrid Goes West” New York Premiere – After Party

Labels: Gallery Update, Public Appearances

Labels: Interviews, Video

Labels: Movie Projects, Video

Labels: Movie Projects, Video

Overlord is hitting theaters next October.

The supernatural WWII thriller from Paramount and Bad Robot will be released wide on Oct. 26, 2018. It will open a week after Sony’s The Girl in the Spider’s Web adaptation and Warner Bros.’ Jungle Book: Origins take, and just ahead of Disney’s live-action Mulan and Fox’s actioner Dark Phoenix.

Wyatt Russell and Jovan Adepo star as American paratroopers dropped into enemy territory. As they approach their target — a Nazi-occupied village with a German radio tower — they realize that they are a part of something bigger than a simple military operation. They then take on supernatural forces as part of a Nazi experiment. [Source]

Labels: Movie Projects, News

I’ve updated the gallery with high quality screencaptures of Wyatt in his new project ‘Shimmer Lake’. The movie is available to stream in Netflix world wide.


Labels: Gallery Update, Movie Projects, Stills/Screencaptures

Labels: Movie Projects, Video
Wyatt Russell didn’t intend to be an actor. But when his first career failed him, he taught himself.

Wyatt Russell is relatively new to acting. He’s known for performances in 22 Jump Street, Everybody Wants Some, Cowboys and Aliens, and Black Mirror, and he’ll soon be known for upcoming releases Folk Hero & Funny Guy (in theaters May 12), Ingrid Goes West (in theaters August 11), and Lodge 49 (premiering October 5th on AMC). Some might attribute Russell’s success to his golden surfer hair and good looks, but that’s not the full package; both on-screen and off, he exudes a mix of natural charm, convivial confidence, and small-town modesty, plus an uncanny ability to make his acting seem easy.

olk Hero & Funny Guy is the latest example of Russell’s mastery. A classic buddy tale with an indie feel, the film has been receiving positive reviews, in particular for the titular relationship between Russell’s “Folk Hero” and Alex Karpovsky’s “Funny Guy.” From its character-driven plot to its improvised dialogue, the whole thing feels authentic. The performances are remarkably human and the emotions ring true; pain overshadows laughter as the dark, unglamorous side of showbiz affects the relationships onscreen. Often, when we are about to laugh, the film surprises us with harsh realism. Of course, the film is funny, too, but most of the humor comes in the form of painfully awkward situations. We laugh, we cringe, we sympathize. We identify. [More at Source]

Labels: Interviews
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