The Sizzling Starlets To Crave @ Soho Film Festival 2016


Dawn Olivieri in “To Whom It May Concern”


– Dawn Olivieri is certifiably a Sex Symbol and she continues to stir our minds as well as our loins in the skin of the most compelling women ever.
– In “To Whom It May Concern”, she will be enthralling as the suicidal Anna who is headed for tragedy when she falls for her neighbour’s boyfriend Sam (Wilmer Valderrama).
– Great to see Dawn make a return to the small screen too, spicing up the 5th Season of “House Of Lies” as the foxy Monica Talbot and also recently guest-starring on “Lucifer”.

Katelyn Pearce in “We Remember”


– Actress/Model Katelyn Pearce is primed to be a fast rising obsession; she’s already sparkling as a brunette bombshell, indie darling and blossoming producer.
– She’s amping the emotional quotient in the short “We Remember” as Allison, the caring sister of a man who is estranged to this dying father.
– This year Katelyn was a co-star in an episode from the sleeper hit “Limitless” as the mysterious and beautiful Olivia.

Carly Brooke in “Mommy’s Box”


– With those luscious lips, Carly Brooke is a kissable cutie making a most lovely impression on the indie scene and on television.
– Carly is a must-watch as the free-spirited Jordana who has a similarity with leading man Nick on music and mothers, wonderfully establishing the crux of the drama “Mommy’s Box”.
– She’s slated to star in the adventure comedy “Abnormal Attraction” with the legendary Malcolm McDowell which is set in the mythical world of co-existence of monsters and men.

Angelica Page, Natalie Wetta & Tjasa Ferme in “79 Parts”


– Riding on the hot trend of movies set in the 70s era such as “The Nice Guys”, “79 Parts” introduces a bevy of beauties that are set to take your breath away.
– Angelica Page, Tjasa Ferme and Natalie Wetta have an appeal that would be a big attraction in any era and the trio’s magnetism is pleasantly mesmeric.
– Each are indie starlets in their own right and when the premiere of “79 Parts” rolls in, envision an upsurge of ardor for these fascinatingly inviting ladies.

Sunscreen Film Festival 2016 Spotlight: Screen Siren Julie Moss


We hail the undeniable flair of actresses and Julie Moss fulfils the storytelling aspects with diverse artistry. In the feature “Shooting The Prodigal”, Julie embodies the magnanimous facets of her character Esther to a tee as the story centres on Esther’s pastor hubby Brother Bob Cross ambitions to make a movie. She accentuates the bond between her Esther and her husband Bob played by Paul Wilson with an enchanting lightheartedness. It’s definitely the antithesis of the figure she assumed in “Scarlet’s Witch” just recently. The indie horror genre is well known to be my creature of comfort with the battle between darkness and light very much an enthralling feed for the eyes. Would love to see Julie in a show like “Penny Dreadful” with characters constantly towing the fine line of good and evil.

Here’s the ever gracious Julie talking about her role in “Scarlet’s Witch” and a fascinating insight into some of her most memorable roles:

“Scarlet’s Witch” is a grown up scary fairytale! I play the witch, and I scared myself! I had to let go and let the ‘bad’ me have free reign, which was freeing and lovely! Had to entice the lovely actresses who played young Scarlet, and grown Scarlet, into my web of hate and jealousy. Seeking the fountain of youth, I play a desperate and bitter woman and actually based the character on a couple of people I used to know; women and men who never were happy for anyone else, who were always trying to manuever themselves into people’s lives in a very underhanded way. The words I would use to describe the ‘Witch’ are conniving, jealous and bitter. Boy, was it fun to play that! The director, Fred Rabbath, described the witch as ‘ugly’ in soul. I think I did that. Horror films, for me, come in two forms. The physical horror and, even deadlier, psychological horror.

I am used to playing ‘Mom’, ‘Obnoxious Wives’, “Long suffering wives’, and ‘Rabble Rousers’, and have done so in “Catching Hearts’, ‘Driven’, ‘Listen’ and others. The most fun I’ve had playing a character, besides the ‘Witch’, was the character of ‘Layla’ in “Rockabilly Zombie Week-end”, an over-the-hill Snooki, complete with heavy Jersey accent and red and black wigs!!! Fun!

With her profoundly earnest spirit on all things film and her polished displays as an entertainer, it’s time to acknowledge the entrancing facets of the graceful Julie Moss.