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Michael C Hall

HOME & GARDEN
June 11, 2011 | By Alexandria Abramian-Mott, Special to the Los Angeles Times
Jeff Andrews had never seen "Keeping Up With the Kardashians" when Khloé Kardashian called and asked: Might he decorate her Mediterranean-style mansion? To prepare for that first meeting two years ago, Andrews turned on E! and, by the grace of the reality-TV gods, found a repeat episode recounting Khloé's wedding to Lakers forward Lamar Odom. Homework completed, Andrews landed the job as interior designer for the youngest Kardashian sister. And then for sister Kourtney. And then perhaps most significantly, for Kris Jenner, the matriarch-manager of the Kardashian empire, which, Twitter-follow it or not, remains an undeniable phenomenon.
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ENTERTAINMENT
September 23, 2012 | By Scott Collins
In an upset, Damian Lewis won his first Emmy for lead actor in a drama in Showtime's terrorism thriller "Homeland. " Lewis plays Nicholas Brody, a U.S. Marine freed after being held captive by Al Qaeda terrorists. The actor had never been nominated for an Emmy before. Lewis edged out Bryan Cranston in "Breaking Bad," Steve Buscemi in "Boardwalk Empire," Michael C. Hall in "Dexter," Hugh Bonneville in "Downton Abbey" and Jon Hamm in "Mad Men. " PHOTOS: Winners | Red carpet | Quotes | Show The 64th Primetime Emmy Awards are being handed out at the Nokia Theatre in Los Angeles, and the show is being televised live on ABC. Follow Scott Collins on Twitter: @scottcollinsLAT ALSO: PHOTOS: Top Emmy winners TIMELINE: Emmy winners through the years FULL COVERAGE: 2012 Primetime Emmy Awards  
ENTERTAINMENT
June 15, 2012 | By Joy Press
The first time Jon Hamm ever saw himself on screen was as an extra in a Missouri lottery commercial. Aaron Paul's debut was a Method-acted Corn Pops commercial, while Julianna Margulies learned the dangers of lying about job skills on her first movie. She had told Steven Seagal she was Puerto Rican, only to have him request she speak her lines in Spanish: “I was like, you know, I'm a Jew and Spanish is not my second language.... I was mortified that that was my first moment on the screen.” Their "firsts" was one of many topics discussed when The Times brought together Claire Danes (“Homeland”)
HOME & GARDEN
November 30, 2009 | By Lauren Beale
Update: Jennifer Carpenter, who stars on the Showtime series "Dexter" with her husband, Michael C. Hall, has sold her Hollywood Hills home for its asking price of $695,000, the Multiple Listing Service shows. The California bungalow, with two bedrooms and 1 1/2 bathrooms, was built as a hunting lodge in 1937. Surrounded by mature trees and landscaping on a flat lawn, the cottage has vaulted ceilings, skylights and decks off the dining room and master bedroom. Carpenter, 29, plays Dexter Morgan's sister, Debra.
ENTERTAINMENT
July 12, 2012 | By Greg Braxton, Los Angeles Times
If you happen to run into Aaron Paul these days, you're likely to encounter an actor almost bursting with warmth and bliss - in other words, the polar opposite of Jesse Pinkman, the tortured junkie Paul plays on AMC's"Breaking Bad. " The Emmy winner has many reasons behind his positive vibe: He's "madly in love" with his fiancée whom he plans to marry next year and he's enjoying a few months off from filming the series. Despite the good mood, Paul is preparing for the emotional storm clouds on the horizon: "Breaking Bad," which has established Paul as one of Hollywood's most vivid young talents, is launching its fifth and final season Sunday, and will end its run next year.
ENTERTAINMENT
October 30, 2009 | MARY McNAMARA, TELEVISION CRITIC
It's difficult to explain to someone who has never seen Showtime's "Dexter" why it is currently the most riveting and addictive show on television. When you try, you tend to sound a tiny bit psychotic. "It's about this guy named Dexter who works as a blood splatter analyst for the Miami Police Department but is also secretly a serial killer," you say, adding quickly, "except he only kills bad people, the kind the law can't touch. He has this code of honor and he's played by Michael C. Hall, who is just amazing because he makes Dexter kind of lovable and, well, you just have to watch it."
ENTERTAINMENT
September 24, 2012 | By Jessica Gelt
Showtime threw a relaxed and low-key pre-Emmy party on Saturday night at the Sunset Tower that gave no hint of the excitement that would unfold for the network at the ceremony the following evening. The fete kicked off at 7 with red carpet arrivals including Damian Lewis and Claire Danes (wearing a stunning turquoise Jason Wu dress), who would soon win the Emmys for lead actor and actress in a drama series. "Homeland" would also take the award for outstanding drama series in what is being lauded as a sweep for the show and a coup for the Showtime network.
ENTERTAINMENT
April 4, 2010 | By Katie Rosen and Sy Rosen
All this talk about Locke dying on "Lost" or whether he's still around as a spirit or not dead because he's alive in the dual world got us thinking about the great TV episodes that have dealt with death. There're too many terrific dramatic shows with people dying in them -- any show with Dennis Franz or Michael C. Hall in it, for example -- for us to make a list of those best episodes, so we concentrated on comedies. Besides, paraphrasing that famous quote, dying is easy (except if you're Tony or the Russian)
ENTERTAINMENT
March 25, 2011
By turns flat and strained, "Peep World" is a collection of personality disorders in search of a story. On the evidence of the finished product, it's hard to judge what drew the strong cast ? Michael C. Hall, Rainn Wilson, Sarah Silverman and Judy Greer among them. Perhaps it was the opportunity to riff off one another, although under the direction of Barry W. Blaustein ("The Ringer"), there's barely a suggestion of comic energy, and Lewis Black's voice-over narration does nothing to up the ante.
ENTERTAINMENT
July 17, 2011 | By Noel Murray, Special to the Los Angeles Times
Limitless 20th Century Fox, $29.99; Blu-ray, $39.99 Cleverer than the average action-drama, "Limitless" stars Bradley Cooper as a struggling writer who gains access to an experimental drug and becomes an intellectual superman. Soon he finds himself in league with criminals and corporate titans (the latter played by Robert De Niro), all while fretting over his dwindling drug supply. Although "Limitless" is told in too straightforward a fashion — with an over-reliance on voice-over narration — Cooper makes an ideal anti-hero, and the story has such a strong "what will happen next" quality that its dumber elements are excusable.
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