Connect with us

General Hospital - Interviews


GH’s Maurice Benard Memoir ‘Nothing General About It’ Goes Nationwide Today

Photo: ABC

Today is the day! After months of fans eagerly awaiting the nationwide release of two-time Daytime Emmy winner, Maurice Benard’s (Sonny Corinthos, General Hospital) moving and insightful memoir, it’s finally available in book stores and online everywhere.

According to the publisher HarperCollins: The memoir Nothing General About It, looks back to Maurice’s youth in a small town and his tenuous relationship with his father. He describes how his bipolar disorder began to surface in childhood, how he struggled to understand the jolting mood swings he experienced, and how a doctor finally saved his life. For years Maurice was relentless in his goal to be a successful actor. But even after he “made it,” he still grappled with terrifying lows, breakdowns, and setbacks, all while trying desperately to maintain his relationship with his wife, who endured his violent, unpredictable episodes. Maurice holds nothing back as he bravely talks about what it was like to be medicated and institutionalized, and of how he learned to manage his manic episodes while on the set of GH. 

Photo: HarperCollins

Nothing General About It is also an incredible love story about an enduring marriage that demonstrates what those vows—for better, for worse, in sickness and in health—truly mean. Maurice also pays tribute to the community that has been there for him through thick and thin, and ruminates on the importance of both inherited and created family.  A shocking, riveting, and utterly candid memoir of love, adversity, and ultimately hope, Nothing General About It offers insights and advice for everyone trying to cope with mental illness, and is a motivational story that offers lessons in perseverance—of the importance of believing in and fighting for yourself through the darkest times.  Nothing General About It includes a 16-page insert featuring approximately 50 photographs.”

Benard posted on his Instagram on Tuesday the following message to all: “I’m so proud to have done something I would’ve never imagined I could do. The kid who barely graduated from high school, less likely to succeed. I want to thank everybody in the book, My mom and dad my brother General Hospital,Sue black all my friends and of course my wife Paula. To the great team Harper Collins for believing in me and working incredibly hard. There still working incredibly hard during these times. What a ride!!!”

So will you be checking out Nothing General About It and showing your love and support for Maurice? Comment below.

Leave a comment | 2 Comments


2 Comment threads
0 Thread replies
Most reacted comment
Hottest comment thread
2 Comment authors
SunnyRodd Recent comment authors
newest oldest

I can’t wait for B&N to open again so I can buy this and read it!


Can’t wait to read how he overcame his mental illness and is so successful!

General Hospital

GH’s Chloe Lanier Talks On Nelle’s Twisted Plots, Her Co-Stars & That Cliffhanger “Ending”

Recently on ABC’s General Hospital, Chloe Lanier’s Nelle Benson created even more havoc for Carly (Laura Wright), Michael (Chad Duell), Julian (William deVry), Brook Lynn (Briana Lane), and of course, her son, Wiley.

However, is Nelle really gone after her ‘fall,’ which has left her MIA and Carly believing she is responsible for her sister’s ‘death’? But as we know with Nelle, she keeps secretly planning her next move and loves to slowly torture those who she believes have wronged her. There is also the ongoing mystery of just who is Nina’s (Cynthia Watros) daughter, especially since Nelle has the other half of the necklace so near and dear to Nina; leaving viewers pondering if it could mean they are mother and child, or is this all a red-herring?

One thing is for sure, Daytime Emmy winner, Chloe Lanier brings it each and every time she returns to GH. She gives always give the storylines a much needed injection of drama, drama and more drama. No one is quite like Lanier in the soaps either; she can play tough, vulnerable, manipulative, and street smart, like nobody’s business.

Michael Fairman TV caught up with Chloe to get her answers to some of our burning questions for her and her portrayal of naughty Nelle, and how one of her co-stars helped her through a very difficult time in her life.  Here’s what she had to say about it all.


What did you think of the courtroom antics of Nelle during the custody hearing for Wiley?

CHLOE:  I mean, showing up in a wedding dress was her first mistake. Then antagonizing everyone in the room was probably her second. But she’s so wounded—so broken from her childhood. She doesn’t have the proper emotional tools to combat her self-destructive behavior.

Which showdown or confrontation between Nelle and Michael stands out to you?

CHLOE:  I particularly loved the scenes where Nelle, nine months pregnant, leaves Michael in the rigged car, hoping it would explode. It’s rare that you’re given comedic material on a soap, so that was particularly exciting for me. Also, Chad’s reactions always make me laugh. He’s great.

Photo: ABC

What is it like working with Chad Duell as feuding exes and parents of Wiley? 

CHLOE:  Chad is so easy to work with. He’s been doing the show for so long and is very technically gifted. The writers graced us with some meaty material that we were able to sink our teeth into.

Photo: JPI

What does Nelle think of Willow (Katelyn MacMullen)? She really hates her, huh?

CHLOE: I don’t believe she hates her. She’s envious. Willow is the exact opposite and oftentimes we’re afraid of what we don’t understand. Particularly someone like Nelle, who was raised by a con artist and taught to exploit and manipulate anyone she comes across. So when she sees someone so pure, so innocent, she immediately distrusts her because that behavior is so far outside the lines of how she operates.

What was it like taping the fight scenes between Carly and Nelle, where Nelle “Plummets” to her death?  

CHLOE:  Shout out to Amanda Hall and Heather Bonomo, our amazing stunt doubles for those scenes. They were fantastic.


When you and Laura Wright get the scripts; where Carly and Nelle are having a huge showdown, are you thrilled about getting the chance to play the emotional beats of those moments? What if it’s a fight scene?

CHLOE:  Those scenes were such a joy, because we got to explore some of the deep roots of Nelle’s trauma, and Carly explicitly said, “I believe you love your son.” That, for me, was important.  Because despite all of her failings, she truly did love her son—in her own warped, off kilter, way.

Photo: Paul Smith

Nelle has really been blackmailing Julian, until he turned the tables on her on the pier?  What has it been like acting opposite Will deVry in those scenes?

CHLOE:  I love Will. He and I actually have the same acting coach, so our prep and how we’re working is from a similar place. What I love about Will is the confidence he has in his stillness. He’s lovely on camera, so connected.

Photo: ABC

Nelle has the other half of the necklace belonging to Nina.  What do you think if it turns out that Nelle is Nina’s daughter?  It is quite possible, tho, that she is not, and it’s all a red herring. How has it been working with Cynthia Watros?

CHLOE:  Cynthia is one of the kindest human beings I’ve ever met, truly. We haven’t known each other for long, but earlier this year, and not many people know this other than my close friends, I was having glaring mental health issues stemming from unresolved trauma. I was going going going for so long that I couldn’t run away from it anymore. I had never dealt with any of it. She saw it and could tell I was silently struggling and reached out. You don’t forget kindness like that. So I’m very grateful for Cynthia—and of course, therapy. I would be flattered if they decided to make Nelle Nina’s daughter.


What do you think about how the writers have kept finding ways to have plot points that get all the other characters in trouble and make it look like they did something to Nelle, but she ultimately has her own diabolical plans for them with her actions? She is pretty smart!

CHLOE:  Nelle is the perfect victim, and her love language is sabotage. She’s also a narcissist, so she’s always going to think she’s the smartest person in the room. She’s basically a walking version of Taylor Swift’s song, Look What You Made Me Do. I love that the writers gifted me the opportunity work with almost everyone on the show. Josh (Swickard) and I always had a great time together. And Maurice (Benard)—god he’s hilarious. I would have loved to work with Briana Nicole Henry (Jordan) more though. I love watching her work. She’s going to have an amazing career.

Photo: ABC

Do you think Nelle can ever be redeemed at this point?

CHLOE:  Redemption is a weird one for me, because I don’t believe that people are inherently good or bad. We’re all human. We all have flaws, make mistakes, have regrets, experience shame. We have the ability to grow and we learn from our past. Nelle has done and felt all of those things, to a degree, but continued to do the same thing over and over again while expecting a different result. A character either has to change or they die. So, I’ll say this—if Nelle is alive out there somewhere, I hope she’s going to therapy.

Photo: JPI

What has been the hardest scene for you to play emotionally in the time you have been playing Nelle?

CHLOE:  Probably the scene with the newborn, where Nelle runs into Brad on the side of the road. I had never held a newborn baby before, so I was TERRIFIED. I realized I was the only thing in that moment keeping that baby alive…a very bizarre and life altering feeling, I’ll say.

So, have you enjoyed Chloe’s performances? Do you think Nelle is plotting from afar?  What would you like to see happen in the storylines with  baby Wiley, Nina’s child, and more? Comment below.

Continue Reading

General Hospital

WATCH: 47th Annual Daytime Emmy Winners Virtual Interviews

This year’s 47th annual Daytime Emmy Awards were back on television for the first time since 2011, and back on CBS.  Due to the times we are living in the throes of the coronavirus pandemic, the usual kudofest, honoring the best in daytime programming, had to move from its originally scheduled live event to a virtual one.

That also means for us at Michael Fairman TV, the usual backstage “Winner’s Walk” interviews conducted immediately following some of your daytime drama favorites big wins also had to altered for this unique year.

So we had our own, if you will, “Virtual Winner’s Walk” albeit without the walk and without the glitz and glamour.  That being said, it all felt much more intimate as we spoke immediately following Friday night’s broadcast with these newly crowned winners:  Outstanding Lead Actor in a Drama Series winner, The Young and the Restless’ Jason Thompson (Billy Abbott); Outstanding Lead Actress in a Drama Series winner, The Bold and the Beautiful’s Heather Tom (Katie Logan Spencer); who tied One Life to Live’s Erika Slezak (Ex-Viki) with the most wins by an actress in Daytime Emmy history with 6,  Outstanding Supporting Actor in a Drama Series winner, The Young and the Restless’ Bryton James (Devon), and Outstanding Guest Performer in a Drama Series winner, The Young and the Restless’, Eva Larue (Ex-Celeste).  All four of these conversations were emotional, candid, and touching.

Over the weekend, we caught up with Outstanding Supporting Actress in a Drama Series winner, Tamara Braun (Ex-Kim Nero, General Hospital) for another heartfelt chat on her second all-time win in the category, and Outstanding Writing Team in a Drama Series winner, The Bold and the Beautiful’s executive producer and head writer, Brad Bell, who won this award for the fifth time in his career as he shared how much he learned from his late legendary parents and Y&R and B&B co-creators: Lee Phillip Bell, who was part of the In-Memoriam tribute on the telecast, and the late Bill Bell.

Each of these interviewsare also posted on The Michael Fairman Channel on You Tube.  Make sure to “subscribe” to the channel for more celebrity interviews and features.

Now watch the reactions, thoughts and emotions of this year’s major Daytime Drama Emmy winners below!  Then let us know, who you were most excited about being honored with the Emmy, and more via the comment section .

Continue Reading

General Hospital

Dominic Zamprogna Talks on His Emotional Turn in the Film ‘To The Moon and Back” & His Desire To Return To GH

If you’ve been missing Dominic Zamprogna (Ex-Dante Falconeri) on your screens on General Hospital, you will have the chance to see him virtually this Wednesday night, June 17th starting at 7 p, m, PST, when the fan favorite stars in the short film, To the Moon and Back. The short can be seen as part of the 2020 Film Invasion Los Angeles, “Eclectic Spotlight” screening block.

To the Moon and Back stars Zamprogna as a grieving man who finds solace in the presence of his wife and daughter in the moments leading up to having to eulogize his mother. It was written and directed by GH production associate, Nate Hapke.  To catch the screening and the Q&A that follows, click here to get a free ticket. (Note: after reserving your ticket, you will receive an email 30 minutes prior to the event from the festival to allow you to view the film and the Q&A)

Michael Fairman TV caught up with Zamprogna to not only discuss his pivotal role in the film, and working with his former GH colleague, but to find out: where he stands on wanting to return to his role as Dante on the ABC daytime drama series. After exiting the series in 2018, he has returned a few times to pave the way to open the story up for his on-screen love interest, Emme Rylan (Lulu) who has been moving forward on-screen with a relationship with Dustin played by Mark Lawson. If a Dante return could prove imminent later this year, or next year, how would the multi-Daytime Emmy-nominated actor want to see the story play out? He shares his views.

Always candid, refreshing and thought-provoking, here is what Dominic had to say about grief, an emotion that is so prevalent in his film, plus the time we have been collectively facing as a people through a pandemic, and the protests to bring about change to systemic racism, and more.

Photo: JPI

This week on June 17th there is an upcoming virtual screening of To the Moon and Back which is a great way to draw some eyeballs to the film and your performance.

DOMINIC:  Yes, they got into a film festival, and because everything is the way it is, we have to do it all online, which is kind of neat, I guess.

And there is a Q&A you will be a part of …

DOMINIC:   … I don’t expect anyone to want to sit and listen to me talk about what motivated me to do something or choices made or any of that kind of stuff, but if Nate Hapke wants me there, I’ll be there.

Photo: Nate Hapke

In this short film, the set-up is that Robert, the role you play, has lost his mother?

DOMINIC:  Yes, he lost his mother, and it is right before he is about to give the eulogy at the funeral, which I never would have been able to do.

I had to do a eulogy for my grandmother. It was the hardest thing that I ever had to do.

DOMINIC:  I did it for my grandmother too, and I couldn’t believe my dad asked me to do it, but I did it, and I totally broke down.  I was fine right up until I started doing it, and then I lost my s**t and I’m like, “Never again.”

I had the same thing happen.  I just lost it!

DOMINIC:  It’s the gravity of certain moments.  It’s kind of like what we are going through now.  I was talking to my kids the other morning about George Floyd, and I started crying, and they were like, “Why are you crying?”  I’m like, “Because this is so awful that this is happening to people just because of the color of their skin and has been happening for so long,”   I think people in our industry are thought of as soft in a sense, but in another sense, you’re not, because you get beat down over and over and over again, and you get rejected and rejected and rejected, and you keep coming back for more until you break it down and you succeed, but you also feel a lot.  You feel all of that rejection and you feel other people’s pain because you’ve got to tap into that stuff, and man, the gravity of moments like giving a eulogy and explaining the state of the world, and trying to imagine other people’s pain, ….you just feel it all sometimes.

Photo: JPI

So, how did it come about that you wound up in To the Moon and Back? Did Nate just say, “Will you do this part?”

DOMINIC:  Nate works at GH, and I’d see Nate every day, and Jason Thompson (Ex-Patrick, now Billy, Y&R) would always come up to me and say, “Nate did another movie!”  I’d say to Nate, “You’re killing it man.  Good for you.”  He just writes things and shoots it, writes things and shoots it.

I’ve got to say; I have great respect for people who grind it out and just do it.

DOMINIC:  I can’t even tell you the number of people I’ve known since growing up who tell me, “I’m writing a book, I’m writing a book,” you know, and they still don’t have a book.  Not that that is an easy thing to do.  Now, Maurice Benard’s (Sonny, GH) book came out, and he’s got a lifetime in there.  As for Nate, the fact that somebody could: complete a script, never mind shoot it and put it together and release it is quite amazing.  He’s got a lot of energy and a lot of passion.  So, I said, “Hey man, if you’ve ever got anything that you’d like me to do, I would love to do something with you.”  When he sent me this script, I thought, “Wow!”  We shot this in 2019, and my mom passed away in 2013, and I think he just took a little bit of what happened to me, and what he thinks would happen to him if he were to lose his mom.  At first, I kind of didn’t want to do it because I was like, “This is a little too close to home,” and I don’t want to just be a blubbering crybaby.

Photo: TotheMoonandBack

That’s an interesting point.  Do you consider that when deciding roles you want to play, in how emotional it will be for you to portray?

DOMINIC:  I just think it’s more interesting to not watch people cry.  Leading up to, or the moment after, or in the moment the person doing everything they can to not cry, to me, is more interesting than the person eventually succumbing to it because you know, we all do, but we very rarely do it in front of other people.  It’s a very private thing for people to break down, especially to lose it entirely.  Again, over the course of the last few months, we are all probably getting in touch with our feelings a bit more than we have in the past, but typically I don’t think it’s something I want to see in a movie or in a character, but the struggle you do.  You want to see the layers on top of it, or the rock bottom beneath it.  But in To the Moon and Back, we did that and I am proud of the work.

There was a screening awhile back for the movie, did you watch it with the audience?

DOMINIC:  I didn’t watch it because I’ve been to a lot of screenings and things that I’ve done, and I always find it kind of awkward to be watching it with people, but I think that’s a common thing.

Photo: Gerard Sandoval

Has your perspective changed at all during the pandemic?  Many people have become very creative and on social media with the down time they have had while TV and film production had been shut down.

DOMINIC:  What’s been interesting over the course of these past few months, I’ve started to put myself out there a bit on social media.  I’ve started to write children’s short stories, poems and things, and I wrote one a few years ago.  I was so scared of people reading it that I didn’t tell anyone except my family, and I put a fake name on it and all of that sort of stuff.  Then, when this pandemic happened, I was like, “screw it”.  We’ve got to put things out there.  The fear of that is so in your own mind, and the next time that I have a chance to watch something with people, I will sit and watch it with them because I think it’s important to feel proud of what you did.

In a recent article with ABC Soaps in Depth you shared you would be interested in coming back fulltime to GH?  Do you still feel that way?

DOMINIC:  Yeah, I’ve felt the pull for a long time.  You only ever want to leave because of your situation, and personally, I was going through some things, and the one thing that I have relied on for my whole career is my confidence and my instinct.  The minute you start questioning either of those things, you’ve got to take a step back.  That’s what I was doing.  I’ve never had a job for as long as I had GH, and I went through a whole gamut of feelings. There are highs and lows and in-betweens.  There were too many instances where for whatever reason; I wasn’t feeling confident in my abilities anymore.  I started stressing out a lot and I was like, “Why am I stressing out?”  I thought I should take it as the time to leave. I thought, “If I don’t walk away for a bit and right the ship, then I don’t know when I am going to do it.”  When you have a family, it’s important to have a job, but it’s also important to be a good dad and husband when you come home, too.  That was one element of it.  The other element was that there was always a desire to play a bunch of different roles. The more you create the more fun your job is. GH has also been super fun.  I have always had great times up on stage there.  But, I had never played a character that for that long.  I was like, “Maybe what I need is just to walk away from this character for a bit and try other roles.”  The other element to that is that you have to know casting directors.  I didn’t know many casting directors because I came down from Canada with the job at GH, and if you’re not known by people outside of the soap world in the industry, often you aren’t always presented choices to play these other roles to satisfy these other desires you have an artist.  My manager was like, “Listen, if you don’t take the opportunity now to kind of get into rooms and meet people, it gets harder and harder the longer you wait.”  So, we just decided to take a chance.

Photo: JPI

When did you realize you wanted to come home to Port Charles?

DOMINIC:  I had kept in touch with everybody at GH, but since last September, I started feeling like, “I kind of miss my buddies.” I miss my family over there, and I miss the day-to-day of what GH was to me.  It was a second home, and again, I never experienced that on a show before.  I miss Maurice (Benard), I miss Lisa (LoCicero), I miss Chad (Duell), and I miss the crew.  I get emotional thinking about the crew because they were all buddies of mine.  They’re your friends.  I was lucky to have people that I work with whom I called “friends”.  So I texted Frank Valentini (executive producer, GH) in late February.  Over a chat, I told him how I felt.  So, we will see what happens.  There is nothing in place right now, but he knows where my heart is, and, I think there is interest on their part too.  We will see what happens.  At this point, there are no set plans for my return.

What was that like being directed by Nate Hapke and seeing him wear that hat, when you see him in another role in his behind the scenes job at GH?

DOMINIC:  It was great.  Nate is a young guy, but when I was his age, I don’t know that I would have been able to direct anybody, yet alone experienced people.  Nate listens, and he knows how to talk to actors.  We rehearsed a lot.  The crew was phenomenal, man.  Nate had everything taken care of.  We got everything done in the amount of time that he said we would get it done in.  It was a great filming day with really positive people coming together to create something.

Photo: JPI

In the film, how does Robert’s wife, (played by Danielle Rayne) and daughter (played by Julie Romano) figure into the story?

DOMINIC:  Basically, he’s getting ready to do this eulogy, and doesn’t think he can do it, and the wife comes in and says, “Yeah, you can, and we will be there supporting you,” and then the daughter comes in.  He is kind of taken aback by how composed she is and the way it kind of struck me doing it is that my real-life daughter is 9, and on a daily basis, I can’t believe how grown-up she is becoming.  In the film, Julie is way older than my daughter, which made me feel old, (laughs) but it was cool, because I just imagined my daughter being that age or the amount of pride you have in your kids because those scenes become about her.  They don’t become about him.  They become about the strength and beauty of his daughter, and how she is able to help him kind walk out of there, and know that he will get through it, because he will be able to look out and see them supporting him.

Do you want to do more indie films?

DOMINIC:  Yeah, I love it.   I had a job for a long time at GH, and it allowed me to be a bit choosey when I left.  So, you don’t just do any indie movie that comes your way, but there are some really cool ones.  There is some other stuff that isn’t independent such as is network TV.  There was role that came down to me and one other guy and didn’t go my way, but that happens all the time in Hollywood.

Photo: JPI

If now you were to go back to GH, what do you think would be great story for Dante because he left kind of messed up? There is a lot to play with Mark Lawson (Dustin) there and now involved with Lulu (Emme Rylan).  I think it gives you more potential story now, actually, by the fact that you went away.

DOMINIC:  100%.  However, I think that would have changed if I had stayed based on conversations that I had with Frank. They had things coming down the line that I think they were wanting to do.  So, it wasn’t about, “Oh, they’re not writing for me.  I’m leaving.”  That wasn’t why I left.  I think everyone on that show has to go to the backburner at some point.  There is a lot of cast.  You’ll see Michael Easton (Finn) on there for four weeks, and then all of the sudden, you won’t see Michael Easton, and same with Roger Howarth (Franco).  There are staples like Maurice, Laura Wright (Carly) and Steve Burton (Jason), which is like any show, where you have your top 3-5 people.  I think with Brook Lynn (Amanda Setton) back on the canvas that is really interesting.  Amanda Setton is phenomenal in the role.  I’ve never met her, but from the stuff I’ve seen, I think she has got a really great energy.  There is story there with Emme and Mark, and that I think writes itself.  In my opinion (and I have no idea what they may want to do at some point) you either bring Dante back still messed up, or you bring him back completely cured, and he is better off than he was before he left.  That means; do you put him back with Lulu? Do you not put him back with Lulu?  Does is become like a long path back to each other?

Photo: JPI

Oh, my God!  There could be a 5-year quadrangle coming!

DOMINIC:  Well, at least it would be exciting, and I think people would dig it.  I think it would be what soaps are about: the drama and the amount of lives that would be affected by it.  Then, do you bring Dante back as a cop?  Is he not a cop anymore?  Is he undercover?  Maybe he says he doesn’t want to be a cop at all.  Maybe he does come back darker.  I don’t know.  I think there are more options right now than when I left.

Have you been following the show with Maurice and Max Gail’s (Mike) performances in the Alzheimer’s storyline?

DOMINIC:  Yes, because of what clips that people post on social media.   It’s great.

Photo: JPI

It would be great to see you back in scenes with Maurice as father/son.

DOMINIC:  I think the interesting thing is the volatility of our on-screen relationship which could make it exciting.  The minute things get too comfortable, and Dante and Sonny may be sounding too much life father and son, then you have something happen that sets them apart.

Photo: IMDB

As we wrap, what would you say to people getting ready to view the film To the Moon and Back? Will we need Kleenex?

DOMINIC:  Yes, I know people who have lost somebody will feel that way.  I know grief is a really interesting, awful, thing that everyone has to go through, or will have to go through; whether it is your dog grandmother, or your mother; in my case, my grandparents and my mother.  Grief is such an interesting thing because everyone handles it differently.  It’s real, and it’s human, and it is a story influenced by real experiences, truly.  I played a schizophrenic in movie 15 years ago, and I interviewed a bunch of people to prepare for the role, You get so uncomfortable interviewing people who are in the throes of that illness and maybe who are too medicated, or maybe not medicated enough, and it got into me. I was like, “This is something I wouldn’t wish on my worst enemy,” because it is such a nightmare.  I remember doing a scene, and one crew guy said to me afterwards (he was almost crying), “I’ve never seen anyone do what you just did.” He said, “My sister is ill, and that was her right there.”  I’m like, “Wow.”  You kind of just hope people see it and say, “I know what you’re feeling,” or, “I can’t imagine what that would feel like,” and it’s not to depress people.  It’s not like you can say, “Hey, come watch this cool movie about someone’s mom dying and him giving a eulogy,” it’s hard to give an exciting type of plug for it, but it’s a human story, and I think those mean a lot to people, and that is why you should check it out.

So, will you be checking out the virtual screening and Q&A featuring Dominic for the short film, To the Moon and Back?  Do you want Dante to return to Port Charles? If so, what do you hope the story would be? Comment below. But first, check out the trailer for the film.

To the Moon and Back – Trailer from Nate Hapke on Vimeo.

Continue Reading

Video du Jour

B&B’s Heather Tom talks with Michael Fairman immediately following her record-tying win in the Lead Actress category during the 47th annual Daytime Emmy Awards.  Heather and Erika now hold the most wins for an actress with 6! Leave A Comment

The Michael Channel

Recent Comments


Power Performance

Lisa LoCicero as Olivia

General Hospital

Airdate: 9-8-2020