Nicki Aycox of TNT's new series, Dark Blue, gets down and dirty about cop work with Steve. That, and Steve talks about her feet.
Exclusive: Rachel Miner and Nicki Aycox discuss 'Supernatural' as a positive environment for women
Supernatural alums Nicki Aycox and Rachel Miner, who both portrayed the demon Meg Masters, share their thoughts on how, despite being male-dominated, the show actually fosters a great environment for women. Supernatural is, let's face it, not the first
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The prehistoric winged slime ball known as the Creeper is back for seconds in JEEPERS CREEPERS II, on an all-you-can-eat binge before hibernating for another 23 years. His first victim is local farm boy Billy Taggert (Shaun Fleming), whose shocked father Jack (wild-eyed Ray Wise) watches, uncomprehending, as his son disappears amidst violently rustling corn husks. The monomaniacal Taggert scours the surrounding area for clues, but the Creeper (Jonathan Breck) has moved onto its next target: a school bus full of basketball players. As jocks Jake Spencer (John Hammond) and Scott Braddock (Eric Nenninger) torment gay high school journalist Izzy Bohen (Travis Schiffner) and clairvoyant cheerleader Minxie Hayes (Nicki Lynn Aycox), the Creeper watches. When the bus breaks down on East 9 Highway, the Creeper pounces, employing supernatural olfactory powers to sniff out the morsels that suit his rather finicky tastes. Token nerd Bucky (Billy Aaron Brown) gets a radio signal over to Taggert, the bereaving dad who is now hellbent on revenge and is carrying the one weapon that may be a match for the evil Creeper. Like the original JEEPERS CREEPERS, director Victor Salva's sequel is several cuts aboveaverage horror fare. Thedirector has a demonstrated affinity for classic filmmaking and makes frequentreferences to THE BIRDS, bringing Hitchcock's quiet dread to a no-holds-barred, adrenaline-boosting horror filmmodeled afterthe FRIDAY THE 13TH, NIGHTMARE ON ELM STREET, and SCREAM series.
"Buy this book...a lot of fun."--The Thrilling Detective Web Site Emma Peel wearing her "kinky boots." Amanda King and her poppy seed cake. Julie Barnes at her hippie pad. Honey West with her pet ocelot. Television's female spies and crimefighters make quite an impression, yet there hasn't been a reference book devoted to them until now. This encyclopedic work covers 350 female spies, private investigators, amateur sleuths, police detectives, federal agents and crime-fighting superheroes who have appeared in more than 250 series since the 1950s, with an emphasis on lead or noteworthy characters. Entries are alphabetical by series, featuring credits and synopses, notable plot points, interesting facts and critical commentary on seminal series and characters. A brief history of female...
Supernatural is, let’s face it, not the first television show one thinks of in a positive light when one talks about feminism or diversity — it’s a show about two presumed-straight white men and an allegedly genderless angel, currently inhabiting... It’s copped a lot of flack for that less than inclusive dynamic, but when I binge-watched the show for the first time this summer, I was surprised to find that it wasn’t as bad in this respect as the internet had always made it out to be. But a... Tran, hunter’s daughter Krissy Chambers and Castiel’s vessel’s daughter Claire Novak, sheriffs Jody Mills and Donna Hanscum — are resourceful, smart, realistic, inspiring, diverse examples of women we’d like to meet out there in the real world,... Supernatural does not, inherently, seem to me to have a problem with women. I don’t necessarily think so, but to get some more insight on this, I spoke with Nicki Aycox and Rachel Miner — the two incarnations of Meg Masters — at Oz Comic-Con in Sydney. The actresses portrayed the intrinsically loyal demon, who was eventually an ally to the Winchesters, in very different eras of the show, and appeared together on a panel to talk about Supernatural with Australian fans. They’ll be repeating the experience at Oz Comic-Con Brisbane this weekend, but a certain comment from their first panel in Sydney — plus a coincidentally well-timed tweet from fellow female Supernatural actress Kim Rhodes , who plays Jody and... Our chat diverged from Supernatural itself — between the two actresses, Meg’s tenure on the show lasted from season 1 to season 8 — to touch on many important points regarding the treatment of women on- and off-screen in the entertainment industry... When you were asked about working with the cast, the first thing that you praised was the way they that treat women, and that’s what I was interested in talking about – the environment for women, working on Supernatural. Somewhere along the way it got this bad reputation about women — mostly onscreen issues. A few years ago there was a little bit of drama – Misha Collins shocked some people by calling the show “gratuitously misogynistic” and it shook the boat a bit, and then last year the death of Felicia Day’s character shook the boat as well. But I just binge-watched the show fairly recently and I didn’t feel like — onscreen — women were treated particularly badly, compared to men. A lot of women die, a lot of men die, a lot of people die… but you mentioned the stuff behind the scenes was very positive. I wondered how that might translate into what we see with the portrayal of female characters in Supernatural onscreen. Nicki, you mentioned that the character of Meg Masters was created in conjunction with yourself and the writers, and that was in that bubble of time before Supernatural started airing. I think that was a very forward and progressive way of bringing a female onto the show, so I actually think Supernatural was great in that sense because TV wasn’t doing it a lot. For me, I give that credit to Kim Manners, because Kim Manners [Supernatural’s late executive producer and director, who oversaw day-to-day production on set in Vancouver] was actually the one that sat down with me at dinner and said “hey, you’re... ” So it was him that brought that in and allowed me to sort of create the character as well, and nobody argued about it, so I think they were very positive. I want to throw something else in, which is that there are a couple of different issues, and I think they need to be separated out, which is firstly how in general women are represented in film and television, versus the fact that it’s totally...
Nicki Aycox - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Nicki Aycox; Born: Nicki Lynn Aycox (1975-05-26) May 26, 1975 (age 41) Hennessey, Oklahoma, U.S. Nationality: American: Years active: 1996–present
Nicki Aycox – Wikipedia
Nicki Lynn Aycox (* 26. Mai 1975 in Hennessey, Oklahoma) ist eine US-amerikanische Schauspielerin. Karriere. Nicki Aycoxs Schauspielkarriere begann 1996 mit einem ...
Nicki Aycox - IMDb
Nicki Aycox has lived a full artistic life since the age of nine, when she fell in love with the family piano and began playing music. By the time she had reached her ...
Nicki Aycox Biography | Full Issue
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Nicki Aycox Actress Nicki Aycox attends the opening night of the Feel ...
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