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General Hospital And Shriners Hospital For Children Set To Deliver Touching Story Arc!

Courtesy/ABC

Once again, ABC’s Genera Hospital has partnered with Shriners Hospitals For Children for a story arc over a series episodes that will shed light and bring awareness to the wonderful work they do.

Shriners Hospital For Children provides extraordinary care for children in the areas of Orthopaedics, Burn Care, Spinal Cord Injury, and Cleft Lip and Palate regardless of a family’s ability to pay.

In the past few years, GH has incorporated Shriner’s into their storylines.  In 2015, it was Spencer Cassadine, who was dealing with the aftermath and burns he suffered after the fire at Wyndemere, and last year in 2016, it was Elizabeth’s son, Jake, who Monica advised needed to receive care after he was hit by a car.

Now in 2017, GH is tackling scoliosis, when Charlotte (Scarlett Fernandez) is concerned about a friend of hers who is in the facility suffering from this spinal condition.  Charlotte’s father, Valentin (James Patrick Stuart), suffered the same fate until he was given corrective surgery and treatment. Will he be the person to help Charlotte’s friend through this difficult time?  Stay tuned.  The episodes begin airing tomorrow on the September 19th episode.

In another interesting element, Shriner’s has developed the SpineScreen app that is available in the iTunes App Store and Google Play that helps parents check their children’s spines for signs of scoliosis simply by moving their phone along the child’s back. The app is free to download.  This story was first posted by ABC Soaps In Depth.

So, do you like how GH has continued its relationship with Shriners Hospital For Children and created storylines to bring awareness of the work they do?  As the story plays out in the next few days, let us know what you thought of it in the comment section below.

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Jimh
Jimh

yes…if they can get the message out there Bravo to GH…

Celia
Celia

@Shay.
Hi, Shay,
I think, as usual, the introduction of scoliosis, was an attempt in making Valentin human….with a heart.
the “guys at the helm” are really going out of their way to exalt Valentin to a higher level ( almost God-like) to his daughter and especially the viewer. ( the same could be applied to Sonny—except, it “ain’t” working for moi.
Yes, they could have utilized one of the others kids…maybe one of Ms Lizzie’s boys?
No matter, Shaybelle; the point is, Valentin is now a hero in the eyes of the hospital, the afflicted little girl, and family.
Unfortunately, as much as I like Valentin, one cannot “unknow” what one knows….well, unless this is not the true Valentin. There certainly could be a story in the making here, if and only if, there is a direct connection between himself and MrMask.
If SB is, indeed, Nikolas, then, as I said, they are working in tandem towards something the writers may know, or are yet to have a plan in place. Too many times, TPTB have introduced a story that took so many twists and turns: the who, what, where and why were lost in “transit”.

Margie-Rose
Margie-Rose

They brought our Spencer there for treatment. Storyline gave us insight of they AMAZING loving care at Shriners.

Amy
Amy

Is Emma back for this, too?

George
George

Brooklyn Rae Silzer’s sister Londyn is guest starring as Charlotte’s friend so I guess Brooklyn was on set visiting

Shay
Shay

Which begs the question why—despite the noble storyline—-was it necessary to create yet another character in order to tell this story??? (Or a similar one?) Port Charles is already crawling with kiddos that we care for because of their familiar familial links….it would have been much more appropriate, efficient and heart-rending to concoct a curable condition for one of them which required treatment at Shriners’. It’s this sort of thing that just ruins the flow of the show…always introducing short-term newbies when the reliable current characters would more than suffice…

Junie
Junie

I am very pleased to see this association continue. It is stories likes these that raise awareness & inform people.

JK
JK

WONDERFUL!

Jovin
Jovin

While the intent is good here, it just doesn’t work. This is a show that continually glorifies all kinds of violence, including the mob and various other criminals. It almost reeks of bad taste to continually feature children in peril as well. These arcs feel inserted and forced. If Claire Labine were writing and it was 1994-1996, these episodes could have been seamlessly woven right into the fabric of the storytelling! With the BJMaxie story, Emily’s introduction, or the Lulu illness that brought Nikolas on. At one time, soaps did a credible job at social issues, but those days are gone. The writing lacks the heart and the humanity that used to permeate these shows. Using daytime soaps to advertise a Children’s Hospital is just weird and wrong. Like I said, the intent is not a bad one, and if it helps someone, then it is a good thing. And it should be a natural fit for a show called General Hospital, and it’s sad that it does feel forced and unnatural. But in 1996, 21 years ago, this show changed into the Sonny Mob show, and has unrepentantly stayed that course even in the face of massive viewer discontent, fallen ratings, and fierce online hatred for the mob domination. One of two things has to happen. Sonny has to die, and gH has to move on, or else the show needs to be cancelled. No show can just keep retelling the same repelling mob stories. I fear if GH is cancelled, the final episode will be ALL about Sonny, and the final shot would be a framed photograph of Sonny, when it should be a stroll through the hospital with the Webbers, Harry’s, Quartermaines etc. Dang, I miss the REAL GH!!

Timmm
Timmm

Quit watching the show. Just please make a donation to the Shriners!

Jovin
Jovin

Tim for your information, my cousin received wonderful financial assistance from the Shriners related hospitals. She was a 23 year old scholarship hockey student at Yale, and she came from small town Canada. Her story inspired people all across North America to donate cord blood to help others with her form of leukaemia. I know of the work they do and appreciate it! I was saying that the merging of a show that glorifies violence does not mix well with a real life Childrens hospital! And why tell me to quit watching the show? Enough people have quit that’s why the ratings are low. If I stopped watching every show that went through rough times I couldn’t watch anything at all! I am a diehard soap fan and as all lifelong fans, we long for the days when soaps were good, and well written, and even relevant! I continue to watch because I am a fan of the genre. There is enough to like to keep people watching. I have been very impressed with the writing on GH in the past several months. It’s sophisticated, and its layered, and characters, episodes, and stories intersect in unusual and surprising ways. The main problem is that many of the main characters are just unlikeable hypocritical criminals or sociopaths it is hard to invest in emotionally.

JMER
JMER

I agree! 1996 was a huge turning point but there was a lesser one before that that led up to ’96’s changes and made them possible.

nancy dillingham
nancy dillingham

YES!

Timmm
Timmm

Great to hear the Shriners were a part of your life in some way.

I only suggested you quit watching it since you seemed so put off.

Remember this, even though the show has so much sex and violence, its just a show we choose to watch. The mob was around before Sonny. You need drama in a show for it to work. I would love for GH to focus more on the hospital. But, through Sonny and Julian’s mishaps comes lots of trips to the ER and THEN we get to see our beloved nurses and doctors. Its the way it is.

And remember this, GH does glorify violence and then feature the Shriners BUT look at what Hollywood did last week with their hurricane telethon, they raised millions of dollars but they have ALL acted in films with sex and violence!

I hope I made this clear to you and I hope GH gets better for you. My biggest problem with GH is the lightweight characters, bad writing and no Quartermaine reboot! But like you, a long time fan, I will stick with it and hope for the best.

Jovin
Jovin

I understand. But I am also very sick ьof people saying “the mob was there way before Sonny”! True….but they were the bad guys. They were the villains. They were not written and presented as heroes. They were criminals that the good guys could bring down..and that’s why we rooted for then. They we re not made the centrepiece of the show! They were antagonists to the heroes. We looked forward to their comeuppance! Sonny has not paid for a crime in over 20 years.

Timmm
Timmm

As much as GH does wrong, God bless this effort by them and God bless the Shriners!

elm1951
elm1951

i agree with you – gh is a fictional drama that is only for entertainment and i definitley applaud them for their support of such an awesome organization…………….

Carol
Carol

I don’t mind the Shriners s/l if it does some good. The thing that gets on my nerves is the constant repeating during each show about Shriners. One announcement at the beginning or end of the episode each day would be sufficient.

Rodd
Rodd

I think it’s a lovely and important organization to shine the spotlight on.

Jamesj75
Jamesj75

It’s just too bad Kin Shriner isn’t involved…

elm1951
elm1951

why?? is kin shriner involved with the shriners in real life???

Jamesj75
Jamesj75

Hey there, elm1951! No, I was just making a joke about Kin’s surname. I should have added a smiley face… 🙂

Michael
Michael

Why do they have to say the name of the hospital every five seconds?

Steve
Steve

A very worthy cause! It just seems awkward when they have the characters speak the full name “Shriner’s Hospitals for Children”. I know that’s for promotion, but I assume most people refer to it as just Shriner’s.

In the past, Rebecca Herbst and Tyler Christopher did public service announcements for the hospital. Nothing this year from James Patrick Stewart.

Breaking News

Brandon Barash Replaces Tyler Christopher At DAYS

According to reports from Soap Opera Digest and Daytime Confidential, former General Hospital favorite Brandon Barash has temporarily replaced Tyler Christopher, in the role of Stefan DiMera at Days of our Lives.

Photo Credit: JPI Studios

Brandon played mobster Johnny Zacchara on GH from 2007-2016.

Because DAYS tapes well in advance; look for Barash to hit the air sometime in early 2019.

What are your thoughts on Brandon as temp replacement for Tyler as Stefan O? Comment below.

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Breaking News

GH’s Maurice Benard Takes On Role Of John Gotti In Upcoming Lifetime Movie

Who better to use their mobster experience playing the iconic role of Sonny Corinthos on General Hospital, and put it to good use, when taking on the role of a real-life mobster than Daytime Emmy winner, Maurice Benard?

As revealed over the past weekend, Maurice Benard is hard at work filming a Lifetime Movie based on the life of Victoria Gotti called “The Victoria Gotti Story”.

Sharing the news via his social media, Benard expressed: “Thank you lifetime and everyone involved 4 a Beautiful opportunity.”

Recently, John Travolta played the notorious New York mobster in the movie Gotti released earlier this year.

The infamous Gotti, had a wife and a daughter both named Victoria.  So as to which point of view the film is focusing on is yet to be released.

So what do you think of the casting of Maurice as John Gotti? Intrigued to see the Lifetime Movie when it debuts? Comment below

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General Hospital

General Hospital’s Max Gail Opens Up On Portraying Mike’s Battle With Alzheimer’s & Making A Difference In People’s Lives

“What happens the day I wake up, and you guys are the strangers,” says Mike to his son, Sonny and his wife Carly (Laura Wright). “I left you before to my everlasting regret, but it’s going to happen. I’d do anything if I didn’t have to do it again, but it’s going to happen – one way or the other.  At least this way I could leave some good feelings, instead of disappearing before your eyes.”  Those words were said during a gut-wrenching scene on Friday’s episode of General Hospital, as Mike tries to come to terms with his deteriorating mental state in his battle with Alzheimer’s, and the hard realization that he may be better off in a care facility, instead of at his son’s home.  These scenes, as all the scenes in this storyline, have been exquisitely played by Max Gail (Mike) and Maurice Benard (Sonny).

When Max Gail arrived on the GH canvas as the recast Mike Corbin in a role made soap-famous by Ron Hale, viewers did not know what to initially expect.  What they did know was that Max is an accomplished actor with a body of work from primetime dramas and comedies, film, and the stage, and that if he is coming to GH, he must be coming on board for something major.  Before GH, suffice to say, Gail is most remembered for his role as “Wojo” on the ABC sitcom Barney Miller that aired from 1975-1982.

In story on GH, Mike, who abandoned Sonny as a child, once again re-enters his son’s life, but soon we learn that he is suffering from Alzheimer’s disease and that the soap is tackling a story that is an important medical, social, and familial issue of our time.

Gail has been a revelation in this role.  A clear frontrunner for an Emmy, playing the facets, the levels, the characteristics, and the heartbreak of a person who is slowly losing everything they know near and dear to them, as in the end they are ultimately stripped of their dignity from this most horrific of diseases.

On a personal note, and as part of this conversation with Max, it was important for him and for me to share, that I lost my mother at the end of April of this year to Alzheimer’s.  So his work hits close to home, this story hits close to home, as it has also resonated for many viewers who have shared their stories on social media and when Max makes personal appearances.

Here now is this very special interview for Michael Fairman TV with an actor whom we can all agree is touching all of our lives.

You’re portraying a person suffering from Alzheimer’s and play the progression of the disease.  Do you feel pressure as an actor to get it right for those who have loved ones, or person’s afflicted with it?

Courtesy/ABC

MAX:  It’s more like an urge, or a calling to find some kind of truth in it that I can connect with.  One of the things I’m inclined towards showing is someone with Alzheimer’s or dementia often just drifts off somewhere else.  “Where am I going?”  This has happened to me many times in life.  For instance, when I was a youngster, I can remember getting in my car, and I’d driven a long way from some party or something like that, and I’d been drinking, and I didn’t remember it.  I knew I’d gotten home somehow.  So, it’s not out of my realm.  I’ve learned that there are no set behaviors really… other than that it usually ends up being really difficult for caretakers, and seemingly really painful for many, if not most people suffering with Alzheimer’s, and losing connection and losing the ability to just function.  We are kind of on the cusp of that in story at GH.  I think it was originally proposed that I would play the part for just a few months, and to give me an out if it wasn’t working.  Maybe, there was a placeholder idea to ship Mike off to a home or something, but the storyline has touched so many people that it has been continuing.

The story has been so effective.  You’ve done such an amazing job, and the fans love Mike and what you’re doing with the character, and they’re on board on this journey.  It’ll be interesting to see how far they will take this with Mike.  Will we actually see him not being able to communicate anymore?  How far will the writers go to show the horrific aspects of Alzheimer’s? 

MAX:  I’m not sure.  You know, I’ve had times where I’ve got the scene, I get the writers, and I get the heart of it.  Other times, I find where that transition is from where Mike is lucid and clear, and other times what that state of mind is and that switch is, and what that is in behaviors and energy level.  I think there’s an ongoing downturn for Mike, and for me as an actor finding something in the moment and finding how it works with things that he does remember.  They’re trying to find a place for Mike within all of the interwoven drama of General Hospital.  I, frankly, had no idea how complex the range of storylines was.  Mike doesn’t really have control over his story.  I don’t want that as an actor.  Mike has some intentions that are really important to him.  I’m trying to find that balance where there are times when he has a pathetic, very sad remorse about what he has missed.  I think that underlies his feelings for his son, who he never could quite reach, because of his own failings as a father.  Sonny’s formative experiences growing up were then with his abusive stepdad.  Finding all of that is really important to do in a way that doesn’t make Mike just this sweet older man with Alzheimer’s.   It’s a wonderful challenge to be presented with.

Courtesy/CBS

You brought up that Mike is seemingly very sweet in his demeanor now.  My mother, who I shared with you died a few months ago from Alzheimer’s was a strong-willed, feisty woman.  As the disease took hold of her, she became very sweet.   She became almost childlike.  The fire had gone out of her eyes.  You knew she didn’t know who you were, and so, all of that, as you know is so tough to witness as her son.  In terms of Mike and his ultimate care, everyone says they love him and want what is best for him, but that he needs to be taken care of because he gets confused, doesn’t know where he is sometimes. etc.  Sonny has been grappling with putting him in a care facility to be looked after, or to keep him with the Corinthos family under their roof.  However, Mike has come to a realization that he may need to be in facility all on his own, and doesn’t want to burden his son by living with him anymore.  That was a poignant moment, and another one of the best scenes has been when Mike couldn’t remember that Sonny was his own son. 

MAX:  Right and he doesn’t know if he’s around friends or around enemies.  This can be true of Alzheimer’s patients.

I had that happen with my mother when she came out to Los Angeles to see me for the last time.  She was out of her element, she was confused, and she broke down and cried in the hotel room.  She asked my father, “Why did you bring me here?” and he told her, “We came to see our son.”  It was heartbreaking.   Later, she had a moment of clarity and realized more of what was going on.  I think it’s those in-and -out moments that you portray so well on-screen.  I feel that they are very realistic to what I, and others, have experienced.

Courtesy/ABC

MAX:  I appreciate that and sharing that with me, because you never know as an actor.  That place of “Where am I?  What is this?” makes me think of that “Summer Wind” moment from the Nurses’ Ball when it wasn’t just, “I’m embarrassed.  I don’t remember the words.”  It was, “I don’t know where the f**k I am.  I thought there was a band there, but there’s not.”  So, in a way, I just had to be there on this big soundstage and just feel this big space around me.  I could barely see that there were people out there.  It’s kind of a terrifying thing to a lot of people, but I think Mike has something in him that makes him want to be okay with all of this.  He doesn’t have to freak out and get accusatory.

Courtesy/ABC

What has it been like working with Maurice Benard as your on-screen son?  Do you watch back your scenes together and ever go, “Oh, that was great!?”

MAX:  Yes, there have been a lot of those!  There are some scenes that are so emotionally focused, and we get a lot of delight in each other.  He has been playing this character in this situation for so long, so it’s just kind of in him.  Maurice has presence.  I think when I went in to read for the part of Mike, I had gone through pilot season and had gone in for some interesting pilots.  I didn’t feel like I was really connecting in the readings, because most things are by tape these days, anyway.  When this part came up, a soap hadn’t really been on my radar.  I knew I’d be going in to read with the actor, so I said, “Okay,” and I looked at the material, and then I checked out Maurice on IMDB.  One of the things that got my interest was that he has been diagnosed and takes medication to deal with bipolar disorder, and that’s become a part of his life, and it’s become part of his character.  I thought, “Wow, that’s really interesting.  This is a survivor, and he’s risen to something that takes a certain kind of balance and courage.”  I watched some clips, and when I went in for the reading of this kind of an amalgamation scene of what the story elements were going to be, I felt like we connected before we’d even started the dialogue.

Well, Maurice certainly loves working with you! He has been very supportive and vocal about that.

MAX:  It’s mutual.  We can take really little simple moments, and we can find something deeper in it, and it doesn’t have to be an, ‘I’m going to start crying now’ moment.  Although, I would love for Mike to have a moment of self-observation where he goes, “Gee.  I cry a lot more than I used to.”  I think there are people who are like that, and it’s okay for certain people to cry, and for other people it is not.

Courtesy/ABC

There was a part of my mom that knew something was wrong.  She’d go, “Why am I crying?  I don’t know why I’m crying.”  She got confused as to why she was feeling that.  She couldn’t connect it all, and at times she kept saying, “I don’t understand.  I don’t understand.”  Those were the things she would try to express.

MAX:  I have a feeling that Mike has those moments too, but he finds a way for it to be okay.  There may be a point where someone with Alzheimer’s can’t pull it off anymore, but how we find those and those specifics, I don’t know.

Photo Credit: JPI Studios

Working on a classic sitcom such as Barney Miller is vastly different than working on a daytime soap opera.  While now being at GH, have you found any commonality within the experience?

MAX:  If I can take a moment and reflect on Barney Miller, because it was a great experience and one that I found was not so easy to find again over the years.  One of the things that really resonates is that when we started shooting the studio audience laughed too easily.  We would end up retaking the scenes.  Sometimes, we didn’t have the end of the show written, because they tended to let certain things start to show up in the earlier parts of the script.  Danny Arnold who was the writer, creator and producer of Barney Miller would always take over the way Frank Valentini (executive producer, GH) does in a way … looking to be respectful of the director, but still seeing things on his own.  Frank has a really wonderful eye.  He’s much more connected into the overall storylines, the motivations that went into the writing, and what he sees in the moment.  I always welcome him on the set because the directors, who have a range of talents and sensibilities, are tasked with coming up with a whole lot of shots to cover, a whole lot of tricky angles, and all of that.

Courtesy/ABC

Vernee Watson has been amazing as Stella, who is also Mike’s social worker.  Does Mike have romantic feelings toward Stella?

MAX:  Vernee is wonderful.  I didn’t know Vernee had been on the show when I came on board.  She won an Emmy, and I’m not surprised.   She is so present and so specific, and she’s very bright and gets what all of these elements are, and so, I think they have a connection.  For whatever ways Mike has lived in his like, there isn’t some strange, exotic draw that she is black, and Mike is white.  I like that because both my first and late wife, and my second wife, with whom I’ve had children (and we’ve been separated for awhile, but have a great relationship) are African-American.  So, in my world that is not a big deal.   I think there’s an affinity there between Mike and Stella.  You know, he’s alive.  He’s old, but he’s not dead.  There’s an ease with women he likes.  I think there are a whole lot of reasons for them to not get involved.  One is just professional, and she’s a social worker.  We just shot something where I say something to somebody else about, “back when I still had all my marbles,” you know, he’s in another stage of life, which many people go into gracefully, while many don’t.

 

What do you think about how Mike knows about who was buried at Charlie’s Pub?  He was trying to keep the truth about Charlie Delaney from coming out, which turned into a gas leak that blew up the bar!  This storyline ties in to Sonny’s mobster dealings as well.

MAX:  Well, this is where they put this effort in the storytelling to connect Mike in some way and be intertwined with Sonny.  Of course, it reveals certain things about Mike that he’s never revealed to anybody before.  So, that’s kind of cool.  I think when he knows what and how much sometimes is not clear.  That’s why I started talking about Barney Miller because the other thing was a lot of times when we go together for the table reads, they didn’t have the end of the story.  They had a first draft, maybe. Dan would talk about it, and they’d say, “Next week, the main story is going to be this man in his fifties who is coming to terms with the fact that he is gay,” or whatever those underlying themes may be with the different characters reactions.  So, we knew elements going into it and that sometimes I  didn’t know what the writers are really intending.  In terms of Mike, he’s kind of back and forth in certain moments.  I have to resist the idea that they trap me by just being careless.  I’ve learned that just trying to fix the script often gets you into a place where you “rehearse yourself out of it,” as they say.

Courtesy/GoodDayLA

You appeared on the morning show Good Day LA  a few months back with Laura Wright (Carly), and Maria Shriver, who has founded the Women’s Alzheimer’s Movement.  What was that like meeting Maria, and helping get the word out about the effects of this disease and the work Maria is doing?

MAX:  It was great to do.  Maria had sent out a tweet that is was wonderful what was going on, on General Hospital.  On Good Day LA, she talked about her work, particularly focusing on the fact that more women are diagnosed with Alzheimer’s than men.  So, then Laura and I sat down and did an interview alongside Maria.  We actually had a nice conversation before.  They did a web interview also as a follow-up.  That was very cool, because Maria is very smart, and I’d never met her, but it was great to see what she was doing.  Whatever we are dealing with in the show is sort of my opportunity in the real world to bring awareness and shed light on the subject.  I’d love to see an ongoing conversation online amongst people who can share their stories with each other.  That’s a lot of what they’re doing.  They’re raising money for research, but people need to be able to talk to each other when you’re a caregiver.  Coming out of the early sixties and early seventies when I was playing a cop on TV, I never was a fanatic activist.  I certainly got the behavior of the Chicago police at a certain time in terms of the energy and conflicts of the time.  There was something to think about, but at the same time, I had opportunities to kind of share that all cops aren’t bad, just look at the show, Barney Miller.

Courtesy/ABC

You were my favorite character on Barney Miller as Detective Wojciehowicz!  I think for many who watched the show you were, too!

MAX:  I think “Wojo” ended up being the heart of the show.

Max, you’re helping people through your beautiful performances including me.  Congratulations on that.   I’ll continue have to have a box of Kleenex handy as I watch how it all unfolds for Mike.

Photo: IMDB

MAX:  Well, I really appreciate your questions.  I’m just planting that seed.  That is really what I would like to do after talking to you and so many people.  That’s something I’d like to put out there.   We each have our own domains and responsibilities and all of it overlaps, and you can kind of get in touch with that; if you just go around the circle and share it, and then go around again.  I’m looking to help people out there in the world who are watching and are looking to share in the conversation.

So, what did you think about the heartbreaking scenes on Friday’s episode of GH between Mike and Sonny?  What have you thought of Max Gail’s performance throughout his GH run?  Have you experienced the loss, or are watching someone you love, or care about slip away from Alzheimer’s?  Share your thoughts via the comment below.

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Video du Jour

This weekend we mourn the loss of General Hospital’s beloved Susan Brown who played Gail Baldwin. Here is her final scene from 2004 when Gail and her husband Lee (the late Peter Hansen) showed up at Lila’s funeral and had an exchange with Alan and Monica. Share your thoughts on Susan’s passing via the link below. Leave A Comment

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