Combining acting with a distinguished career as a singer songwriter, Hugh Dillon is a dark horse that has been galvanized as one of North America's most respected performers. Dillon first earned notoriety in Canada and abroad as the lead singer in the multi-platinum rock and roll band, The Headstones. Signed to Universal Music in the early nineties, the band released six albums. It was early on in The Headstones' success when Hugh caught the attention of legendary filmmaker Bruce McDonald. Bruce cast Hugh in "Dance Me Outside" in 1994. Next came his critically acclaimed lead performance as Joe Dick in McDonald's 1996 feature film, "Hard Core Logo." Quentin Tarantino distributed the movie through his company and brought international attention to the indie classic and its lead actor. The Genie nominated actor has since starred in the critically acclaimed Sundance Film Festival award winning movie, "Down To The Bone" alongside Vera Farmiga (The Departed) as well as notable roles in Feature Films "Lone Hero" and "Assault On Precinct 13".



Justin Louis is a talented Canadian actor with a long list of film and TV credits to his name. Some of his film credits include "Chestnut: Hero of Central Park," "Lazarus Child," "Dawn of the Dead" and "The Contender." He also starred in "Fallen Arches," which won Best Film at the 2001 Spirit Awards, and "Everything Put Together," for which he received a Best Actor award at the 1999 Chicago Independent Film Festival. Louis most recently played Donald Trump in ABC's movie of the week, "Trump: Unauthorized" and has appeared in other MOW's including "National Lampoon's Dad's Weekend Off." His television credits include "Missing," "Hidden Hills," "The Fighting Fitzgeralds" as well as guest starring on popular television series such as "CSI," "24," "ER," "Judging Amy" and "Star Trek Voyager." This is Louis' second time working with director Holly Dale. They worked together on her 1995 comedy/horror "Blood and Donuts," which was nominated for three Genie awards including Best Original Screenplay.


Hélène Joy is the busiest actress working in Canadian television. With starring roles in two series, "Durham County" & "The Murdoch Mysteries," a recurring role on a third, "M.V.P," and voicing an international animated series, Joy is an incredibly versatile and talented actress who is seemingly everywhere on television. Joy starred as 'Audrey Sweeney' in the award-winning series "Durham County," for which she won a Gemini in the category of Best Performance by an Actress in a Continuing Leading Dramatic Role. Additionally, "Durham County" received 13 Gemini nominations. Joy will begin work on the second season of Durham County this fall. Audiences also recognize Joy as the female lead 'Dr. Julia Ogden,' in the CityTV series, "The Murdoch Mysteries" which also received Gemini 14 nominations. She can also be seen playing the team's doctor in CBC's "M.V.P.," which just aired stateside on Disney's SOAPnet this past summer. And finally, she continues to lend her talents to voice work and is currently working on her fourth animated series, "Pearlie." Joy starred in "An Old Fashioned Thanksgiving" starring opposite screen legend Jacqueline Bisset for Hallmark, which was earmarked as their big holiday movie for 2008. And this past Christmas, audiences saw her in the fantastical musical film version of the Nutcracker ballet, "The Secret of the Nutcracker" starring opposite Brian Cox for the CBC. Most audiences remember Joy from her two seasons on the hilarious CBC comedy series "An American in Canada" starring opposite Rick Roberts. The series won the 2002 Gemini Award for Best Comedy or Series while still a pilot and the next year, she was nominated for her first Gemini, Best Ensemble Performance Comedy Series/Program. After the series wrapped, Joy found work in guest starring roles in several television series which led to recurring roles on "ReGenesis" and "This Is Wonderland." And with all of this great work, she continues to be recognized by her peers and won a Leo Award in 2005 for "Desolation Sound" (Best Lead Performance by a Female for Feature Length Drama) and has been nominated for two Geminis in 2006 (Best Performance by an Actress in a Guest Role Dramatic Series for "ReGenesis" & Best Performance by an Actress in a Featured Supporting Role in a Dramatic Program or Mini-Series for "The Murdoch Mysteries"). Select additional television credits include: "The Chris Isaak Show," "The Twilight Zone," "Puppets Who Kill," "Dr. Jekyll and Mr. Hyde," "The Outer Limits," "Stingers" and "First Wave." A native of Perth, Australia, Joy trained at the prestigious Western Australian Academy of Performing Arts. Her early career began on the stage touring Australia-wide in various roles with the famous Sydney-based Bell Shakespeare Theatre Company. Joy then went on to play such classic roles as 'Juliet,' 'Ophelia' and a very young 'Lady Macbeth,' for the Melbourne Theatre Company. Additionally, Joy also found TV and film work in her native land with roles in "The Man From Snowy River" and "Water Rats." Joy now calls Toronto home but in her time off, her passion for traveling has taken her all over the world.



After practically being brought up in the Quebec acting world thanks to mom, Diane Lavallee, and dad Marcel Leboeuf, both professional actors, it's no surprise that a young Laurence Leboeuf grew up with one interest: acting. By 11, she snagged her first French acting job working on Radio-Canada's acclaimed series "L'Ombre de L'Epervier." When that production wrapped, Leboeuf moved on to another series, "Tag." She played Isabelle, a rebellious daughter coming to terms with her mother's absence and her family's growing issues. In 2005, Leboeuf moved into English speaking roles by playing 'Cody Meyers" in the YTV series "15/LOVE," for which she received a nomination for best supporting actress at the Canadian Gemini awards. Although she didn't take home the prize, her aspiration to have a successful foray into the English market was realized. Soon after performing in three seasons of "15/Love," Leboeuf was cast in the feature film "The Secret" alongside David Duchovny, and "Human Trafficking" with Mira Sorvino and Robert Carlyle, directed by Christian Duguay. In the spring of 2006, Leboeuf worked on the Quebec feature "Ma Fille Mon Ange" and in late fall shot her very first U.S feature entitled "The Trouble with Cali." She was directed by Paul Sorvino, who also played her father in the movie.