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Joe Pantoliano
Joseph Peter Pantoliano (born September 12, 1951)[1] is an American character actor who often plays shady characters, frequently criminals or corrupt individuals. Early roles include the pimp Guido in 1983’s Risky Business, the criminal Francis Fratelli in 1985’s The Goonies, and bail bondsman Eddie Moscone in 1988’s Midnight Run. He portrayed Norby in Baby's Day Out, Deputy U.S. Marshal Cosmo Renfro in both 1993’s The Fugitive and its sequel, 1998’s U.S. Marshals. Other roles include Cypher in The Matrix, Teddy in Memento, Captain Conrad Howard in the Bad Boys franchise, and Ralph Cifaretto during seasons 3–4 of The Sopranos
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Joe Pantalone
Joe Pantalone
Joe Pantalone
(born February 22, 1952) is a Canadian politician, former city councillor for Ward 19, one of two wards in Trinity—Spadina. He served as deputy mayor under David Miller from 2003 to 2010. He ran for mayor in the 2010 municipal election but lost to Rob Ford.Contents1 Early life 2 Political career2.1 City Councillor 2.2 Deputy Mayor 2.3 2010 Mayoralty Bid3 Election results 4 Post Politics 5 References 6 External linksEarly life[edit] Born in the town of Racalmuto, Sicily, Italy
Italy
to a sharecropping father, Joe Pantalone
Joe Pantalone
is the second oldest of 7 children. Pantalone, who is also often referred to as "Joey Pants", immigrated to Canada with his family at age thirteen
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Robert De Niro
Robert Anthony De Niro Jr. (/də ˈnɪəroʊ/; born August 17, 1943) is an American actor, producer, and director who holds both American and Italian citizenship.[1][2][3] De Niro was cast as the young Vito Corleone
Vito Corleone
in the 1974 film The Godfather Part II, for which he won the Academy Award
Academy Award
for Best Supporting Actor. His longtime collaboration with director Martin Scorsese earned him the Academy Award for Best Actor
Academy Award for Best Actor
for his portrayal of Jake LaMotta
Jake LaMotta
in the 1980 film Raging Bull. He received the AFI Life Achievement Award in 2003, the Golden Globe Cecil B. DeMille Award
Golden Globe Cecil B

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Hudson Union Society
The Hudson Union Society is a members-only institution based in New York City that runs weekly celebrity showcases. The Hudson Union events, generally hosted by co-founder Joseph Pascal, feature special guests and audience interaction. Since its inception, the Hudson Union has hosted over 700 celebrities.Contents1 History 2 Notable speakers 3 References 4 External linksHistory[edit] The Hudson Union was created by Joseph Pascal [1] and Louise Mensch, with the support of Princess Badiya of Jordan
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Herbert Berghof
Herbert Berghof
Herbert Berghof
(September 13, 1909 – November 5, 1990) was an American actor, director and acting teacher.[1] Born and educated in Vienna, Austria, he studied acting there with Max Reinhardt.[1] After fleeing the Nazis, he moved to New York in 1939, where he launched a career as an actor and director on Broadway, and worked with Lee Strasberg.[2] Berghof became a charter member of the Actors Studio
Actors Studio
in 1947, with classmates including Marlon Brando, Montgomery Clift, Jerome Robbins, and Sidney Lumet.[3] In 1945 he co-founded HB Studio
HB Studio
(the Herbert Berghof
Herbert Berghof
Studio) in New York City, as a place where aspiring actors could train and practice. In 1948, Uta Hagen
Uta Hagen
joined the Studio as Berghof's artistic partner, and married in 1957
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USS John F. Kennedy (CV-67)
USS John F. Kennedy (CV-67) (formerly CVA-67) is the only ship of her class (a variant of the Kitty Hawk class of aircraft carrier) and the last conventionally powered carrier built for the United States Navy.[4] The ship is named after the 35th President of the United States, John F. Kennedy, and is nicknamed "Big John." Kennedy was originally designated a CVA (fixed wing attack carrier); however, the designation was changed to CV to denote that the ship was capable of anti-submarine warfare, making her an all-purpose carrier. After nearly 40 years of service in the United States Navy, Kennedy was officially decommissioned on 1 August 2007. She is berthed at the NAVSEA Inactive Ships On-site Maintenance facility in Philadelphia
Philadelphia
and is available for donation as a museum and memorial to a qualified organization.[1][5] The name has been adopted by the future Gerald R. Ford-class aircraft carrier John F. Kennedy
John F

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Fleet Week
Fleet Week
Fleet Week
is a United States Navy, United States Marine Corps, and United States Coast Guard
United States Coast Guard
tradition in which active military ships recently deployed in overseas operations dock in a variety of major cities for one week. Once the ships dock, the crews can enter the city and visit its tourist attractions. At certain hours, the public can take a guided tour of the ships
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Sci-fi
Science
Science
fiction (often shortened to SF or sci-fi) is a genre of speculative fiction, typically dealing with imaginative concepts such as advanced science and technology, spaceflight, time travel, and extraterrestrial life. Science
Science
fiction often explores the potential consequences of scientific and other innovations, and has been called a "literature of ideas".[1] It usually avoids the supernatural, unlike the related genre of fantasy
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Primetime Emmy Award
The Primetime Emmy Award
Emmy Award
is an American award bestowed by the Academy of Television
Television
Arts & Sciences (ATAS) in recognition of excellence in American primetime television programming. First given out in 1949, the award was originally referred to as simply the "Emmy Awards" until the first Daytime Emmy Award
Emmy Award
ceremony was held in 1974 and the word "prime time" was added to distinguish between the two. The Primetime Emmy Awards generally air in mid-September, on the Sunday before the official start of the fall television season. They are currently seen in rotation among the four major networks (ABC, CBS, Fox, and NBC)
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HBO
Home Box Office (HBO) is an American premium cable and satellite television network owned and operated by Home Box Office, Inc., a division of Time Warner. Programming featured on the network consists primarily of theatrically released motion pictures and original television series, along with made-for-cable movies and documentaries, boxing matches, and occasional stand-up comedy and concert specials. HBO
HBO
is the oldest and longest continuously operating pay television service (basic or premium) in the United States, having been in operation since November 8, 1972
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Sicilian Mafia
The Sicilian Mafia, also known as simply the Mafia
Mafia
and frequently referred to by members as Cosa Nostra
Cosa Nostra
(Italian pronunciation: [ˈkɔza ˈnɔstra], our thing), is a criminal syndicate in Sicily, Italy. It is a loose association of criminal groups that share a common organisational structure and code of conduct. The basic group is known as a "family", "clan", or "cosca".[1] Each family claims sovereignty over a territory, usually a town or village or a neighbourhood (borgata) of a larger city, in which it operates its rackets. Its members call themselves "men of honour", although the public often refers to them as "mafiosi"
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Hearse
A hearse is a large funeral vehicle used to carry a coffin/casket/urn from a church or funeral home to a cemetery. In the funeral trade, hearses are often called funeral coaches.Contents1 History 2 North America and Europe 3 Japan 4 Hong Kong 5 Others 6 Other uses of the term 7 See also 8 References 9 External linksHistory[edit]From Queensland, Australia c. 1900, horse-drawn carriage built by A. E. E Roberts Carriage WorksThe name is derived, through the French herse, from the Latin herpex, which means a harrow. The funeral hearse was originally a wooden or metal framework, which stood over the bier or coffin and supported the pall. It was provided with numerous spikes to hold burning candles, and, owing to the resemblance of these spikes to the teeth of a harrow, was called a hearse. Later on, the word was applied, not only to the construction above the coffin, but to any receptacle in which the coffin was placed
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Investigative Journalist
Investigative journalism
Investigative journalism
is a form of journalism in which reporters deeply investigate a single topic of interest, such as serious crimes, political corruption, or corporate wrongdoing. An investigative journalist may spend months or years researching and preparing a report. Investigative journalism
Investigative journalism
is a primary source of information. Most investigative journalism is conducted by newspapers, wire services, and freelance journalists
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Mark Steven Johnson
Mark Steven Johnson (born October 30, 1964)[1] is an American screenwriter, film director,[2] and producer. Johnson was born in Hastings, Minnesota[1] and graduated from California State University, Long Beach.[1][3] He has written and directed the two comic book based films Daredevil and Ghost Rider[4] as well as the film Simon Birch.[2] His early writing credits are for the film Grumpy Old Men and its sequel Grumpier Old Men.[1] Most recently he produced the critically panned Grudge Match for Warner Bros., which was released on Christmas 2013. Filmography[edit]Year Film Credited asWriter Director Producer or Executive Producer1993 Grumpy Old Men Yes1995 Grumpier Old Men Yes1996 Big Bully Yes1998 Simon Birch Yes YesJack Frost Yes2003 Daredev
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Tommy Lee Jones
Tommy Lee
Tommy Lee
Jones (born September 15, 1946) is an American actor and filmmaker. He has received four Academy Award
Academy Award
nominations, winning Best Supporting Actor for his performance as U.S. Marshal Samuel Gerard in the 1993 thriller film The Fugitive. His other notable starring roles include former Texas Ranger Woodrow F
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Stanley Tucci
Stanley Tucci
Stanley Tucci
(/ˈtuːtʃi/; born November 11, 1960) is an American character actor, writer, producer, and film director.[1][2] He has won three Emmy Awards; two for his performances in Winchell and Monk, and one as a producer of Park Bench with Steve Buscemi. Tucci was nominated for an Academy Award for Best Supporting Actor
Academy Award for Best Supporting Actor
for his performance in The Lovely Bones
The Lovely Bones
(2009)
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