[Film Loulou] is about Loulou, a ghost from the 1920s. She was a flapper and she was a dancer, had kind of a free lifestyle, then she ended up marrying a man who wanted to kind of keep her in the house and control her environment a little bit more and so she committed suicide.— Boti Bliss
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I'm really a sucker for old, old movies.
Like old film noir. I don't know. I also really enjoy independent movies.
I am a huge fan of Gena Rowlands. I love that she is still working and always in something fresh and new.
I think that what kind of is making this different is the creative group of us that has come together and we're all kind of on the same page working towards the same goal. So it is a real collaborative effort of our hearts more than it is oh you have the writer, you have the director, the producer, whatever.
They [people who were actually CSIs ] try to be as accurate as possible as far as like swabbing and getting it into the centrifuge and whatever all that takes, but I know that definitely we tend to get a case solved all in one week when in reality it takes years to solve one, I think.
I think as far as the Miami one - I don't speak for the other two - but as far as the Miami one goes, I just think that there is a level of like glamour to it and you see sexy people, things happening to the rich people. It kind of takes you to a different world. I think that is kind of part of the success.
I think what it is a condition of human - of love.
How important that is and integral that is too everybody even a ghost.
Now we know more about it and we teach our children not to get into cars with strangers but back then it was you know people didn't really use to that mentality yet.
Michael Riley Burke who played [Ted] Bundy did a really good job.
He does look like him too, so it does make it hard and there are aspects of it, of course, that are just terrifying.
I am a huge fan of Jessica Lange. I think her performance in Grey Gardens is amazing.
I would say that I am proud of my performance from Cracker and I think a lot of that was due to the writing was just so good. It's so rare that you get such good writing these days but it was awhile ago.
The main producer [of CSI: Miami] Ann Donahue - I believe that is how she started - and then we have one other man on set but that's just his job although I haven't seen him this year. So maybe they figure we have it down somehow.
I think I would call Night Music a romantic comedy.
I don't know if you are familiar with an old movie called The Ghost and Mrs. Muir? It is an older film. It's more about the romance than it is necessarily a horror flick.
There is a group of us that met through Howard Klein's class in Los Angeles.
Howard Klein is a prominent acting teacher. We got together and did this short Night Music that was such an amazing experience, Guy and I were thinking, 'Okay, what do we do next?' So he wrote this next movie of his, Loulou.
I think that Jerry Bruckheimer just kind of has his finger on the pulse of what America wants.
I grew up knowing about [Ted] Bundy because I grew up in Aspen and that is one of the places he kept escaping from. I remember one of the times he had escaped the Pitkin County Jail, my stepfather sat outside with a shotgun because everyone knew Bundy had escaped and so everybody was on alert.
You'll have a large amount of people going into DNA.
I guess I really enjoy movies that have to do with human conditions and maybe based a little bit more in reality, so I think I would say romance.
My character [in Ted Bundy] was unaware of all the murders that were being committed by him, so I kind of tried to keep myself out of it and kind of keep an innocent point of view from it. The hard scenes for me were the sex scenes just because there's like sexual deviance going on and there was stuff that he want her to do and that was really disturbing.
I am the most proud of is the show called Cracker and I think it only lasted a season or two. It was with a gentleman named Robert Pastorelli who has since passed away, but it was based on an English television show that was really popular.
There are some wonderful parts in the movie [Loulou] where Loulou used to be a dancer and a cabaret. To see her kind of be able to interact with another human being so isolated for so long, it's just neat to see that being played out and how fun and explore that.
You know when you are doing a movie like [Ted Bundy] you try to as much as you can keep it upbeat when you are not working on the scene, so you cannot totally get disgusted and lost in it and also from my point of view I was ignorant to it all what was kind of going on.
I think it was just part of the storyline [in CSI: Miami] and the producer called me beforehand and said, 'Listen, I am going to kind of do something with your character that looks like she might get fired, but I just want to reassure you that we're going to have you back,' and I thought, 'Oh god, I hope that is true.'
I auditioned for Ted Bundy and the director Matthew Bright and we really hit it off. He cast me as Bundy's girlfriend.
In the '60s and '70s people were a little bit more naive and trusting and got in people's cars without thinking about it.
I think my favorite scenes [in Night Music] are the ones that kind of happen when the handsome Englishman shows up.. He doesn't quite figure out she is from the 1920s because he doesn't really figure out she is a ghost, because she has manifested into physical form.
It's all kind of just all of us coming together and all lending a hand on what we think will make it a good movie.
I think the universal theme would be love and relationships and how if you really want to live and be alive that that's proven through the amount of love you give and receive.
If you are going to ask me what I watch on TV, I would probably have to say the majority of it is stuff on SyFy or Discovery Channel or it's about ghost seekers.
I think everybody knows that you know it's a stretch, but the good part of that though is since it's such a popular show [CSI: Miami] - all these CSIs - I have had a lot of people come up to me and say that they were going to go into that field.
We have people who were actually CSIs on set [CSI: Miami], so definitely I have learned a lot just having them around.