Cary Elwes as Brooks

Cary Elwes made his cinematic debut in Marek Kanievska’s coming-of-age drama “Another Country” based on the award-winning play by Julian Mitchell. He soon started a pattern of appearing in historical dramas and other period pieces, first with “Lady Jane” opposite Helena Bonham-Carter and then as the lead role in “Maschenka”, based on the novel by Vladimir Nabokov. However, he made his international breakthrough with Rob Reiner‘s classic adventure fairy tale “The Princess Bride”. Continuing with historical films, Elwes co-starred in Academy Award winning Civil War drama “Glory”, directed by Ed Zwick. Soon after, Elwes joined director Tony Scott to work on his action filled blockbuster “Days of Thunder”. Then he made a successful jump to broad comedy with lead roles in Jim Abrahams’ “Hot Shots!” and as the lead in Mel Brooks’ “Robin Hood: Men in Tights”. 

Teri Polo as Amanda

Teri Polo is the co-lead on the new ABC Family show “The Fosters”, produced by ABC Family and Jennifer Lopez. Polo is best known for her role as Robert De Niro’s daughter, Pam Byrnes, in the “Meet the Parents” theatricals. She recently starred in “The Little Fockers,” the third installment of the movie franchise. She recently completed production on the feature “Beyond” opposite Jon Voight. She also has two additional features to be released in early 2013; “We Have Your Husband” and “A Christmas Story”. She is just wrapped the Lifetime movie “Jayne’s Story”. She also recently completed production on the Hallmark movie “Taste of Romance,” which was released this past May. Polo was also currently recurring on “Law & Order: Los Angeles”. She played the character of Casey Winters, wife of Det. Rex Winters, played by Skeet Ulrich. Teri’s other recent credits include the feature film “The Hole,” directed by Joe Dante, and the NBC miniseries “The Storm”.

Originally from Dover, DE, Polo began her performing career as a dancer. By 13, she was attending New York’s School of Ballet. The summer before her senior year, she was signed to a modeling contract, which led to a role as “Kristin” on the daytime drama “Loving.” Polo made her primetime debut in the dramatic series “TV 101.” Television audiences may remember her as “Michelle Capra,” the doctor’s wife who was determined to master the strange surroundings (and even stranger characters) of Cicely, AK, in “Northern Exposure.” She also starred in the comedy series “I’m with Her” as well as David E. Kelley’s “The Wedding Bells.” Other television credits include Hallmark’s “Love Is a Four-Letter Word,” the original film “Second String” opposite Jon Voight, and the television movie “Straight from the Heart.” She was nominated for an Emmy Award for her role opposite Jimmy Smits on “The West Wing.” 

Polo currently lives in Manhattan Beach, California with her family.


Agnes Bruckner as Heather

Agnes Bruckner was born in Hollywood, California. She began her career at the age of eleven when she started doing commercial and subsequently landed a role on the daytime soap opera The Bold and the Beautiful. Bruckner made her motion picture debut at the age of fifteen in the independent film, Blue Car, where she played a high school student involved in an affair with her teacher played by David Strathairn. Bruckner was nominated for an Independent Spirit Award in the category Best Female Lead for her work in Blue Car. 

Since then, she has gone on to star more a dozen films and most recently played the role of Anna Nicole Smith in the Lifetime original movie, The Anna Nicole Story.


Marshall Bell

Marshall Bell is a long time veteran of both film and television. He has been described as a tall, imposing character with a penetrating stare. From the creepy Coach Schneider in A Nightmare on Elm Street to the resistance leader George/Kuato in Total Recall and playing General Owen in Starship Troopers, Marshall Bell has made measurable contributions to some of the most popular classic films from the past thirty years. He is a consummate professional who has been working regularly for in television and film for the past thirty years.