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Andrew Keegan

Andrew Keegan cannot recall a time when he did not want to act. His first big break came in 1994 when he starred in the motion picture comedy, "Camp Nowhere," alongside the then rising young starlet, Jessica Alba. Andrew's heartthrob status was immediate and he had girls across the world swooning.

In 1997, Andrew cemented his place in Hollywood by landing a role on the Fox hit show, "Party of Five," playing opposite Lacey Chabert as her hunky football player boyfriend. That same year, Andrew was cast opposite Jessica Biel in the WB's longest running hit series, "7th Heaven," where he played a single, teenage father who falls in love with Biel.

Andrew's incredible success in television led him back to the big screen and in 1999, was cast alongside Heath Ledger and Julia Stiles in the romantic comedy, "10 Things I Hate About You." Andrew played Joey Donnor, the most popular and hottest guy in school who became the love interest of Bianca Larisa Oleynik. Andrew's hilarious performance was well-received and earned him prominent roles in many motion pictures such as "The Broken Hearts Club: A Romantic Comedy" with Zach Braff and Dean Cain and "O," a modern day version of Shakespeare's Othello with Mekhi Phifer, Josh Hartnett and Julia Stiles.
During the 2005-2006 season, Andrew starred opposite Kiele Sanchez on the WB's hit show, "Related." Andrew played Zack the suave college undergrad who captivates the attention of an older woman (Sanchez).
In the last few years, Andrew has started to develop several film and television projects, focus on charitable work and compete in surfing events. With surf-buddy, eight-time World Surf Champion Kelly Slater, he's been on a world-wide search for the ultimate wave. He's won a few celebrity surf events, including the Boost Mobile Pro donating all of his winnings to his favorite charities.

Andrew starred in the dark comedy, "Doughboys," which was the directing debut of television character actor, Louis Lombardi, which was released on DVD in November 2008.

In, "Waiting for Dublin," Andrew stars as a WWII Mustang fighter pilot. Preparations included flight training, historical research and Keegan's personal quest to locate living WWII pilots. He met with members of the Air Force's 429th squadron who fought in the war. After speaking with them and their wives, he adopted several of their personal characteristics into his character.

Soon after, Andrew took his flight training to the next level with "Fast Glass," an action thriller in which he plays the bad guy! Look for Andrew as "Strayger," a former 'top-gun' who lives life on the edge while flying fighter jets filled with dangerous cargo.

Currently, Andrew and his producing partners, One-Ten Films, are developing a television series to star Keegan set in Westchester, New York.

Hugh O'Conor

A young dramatic actor of film and television who has appeared in several dark big-screen dramas, the Irish-born O'Conor (not to be confused with the late American actor Hugh O'Connor) began acting at the age of eight. O'Conor was still a relative unknown pre-teen when he co-starred with Liam Neeson in the British-made feature, "Lamb" (1985), playing the ten-year-old Owen, a lonely epileptic boy who is temporarily rescued from a violent and oppressive children's home by Brother Sebastian (Neeson). It was three years before the actor landed another major film role, that of the youthful version of Martin Sheen's narrator (seen in flashbacks) in the 1988 film adaptation of Hugh Leonard's heartwarming Tony-winning play "Da."

His next film was the Daniel Day Lewis tour de force, "My Left Foot" (1989). Directed by Jim Sheridan, the film told the story of the severely handicapped writer, Christy Brown. Much lighter in tone was the big-budget remake of "The Three Musketeers" (1993), in which O'Conor played the Boy King Louis who is protected from assassination by the title characters. O'Conor's first starring role came with Ben Ross' dark British comedy, "The Young Poisoner's Handbook" (1995), in which he was an amateur toxicologist unwisely paroled from prison after testing his theories on family and friends, with fatal results. The following year, O'Conor played a teen trying to form a rock band in 1959 Russia in "Red Hot" (1996). His most recent projects include: "A Film with Me In It," "The Man Inside," and "Wild Decembers."

Jade Yourell
Jade Yourell was born in Ireland in 1978. Her father and mother, Philip and Helena, own "Philip Yourell Hair Design" - a well known hip hairdressing salon in Galway. Jade started her career doing amateur plays in Galway and then studied with Ann Kavanagh's Young Peoples Theatre Group in Dublin. She also studied Drama and Theatre at the Dublin Institute of Technology. Although she has starred in many theatre plays, Waiting for Dublin is her first feature fim. She will be featured in the upcoming film, Happily Ever Afters, which is currently in post-production.
Frank Kelly (Thaddius)
Kelly has been acting since 1968. He made his debut in "Wanderly Wagon," prior to taking a role in the original Peter Collison-directed, "The Italian Job" (1969). Frank has played in more than 17 movies, which include "Aristocrats" (1999) and "Rat" (2000).
Britta Smith (Mrs. Kelleher)
Smith has made over 30 movies during her 20-year career. Her breakthrough role came in "Country Girls" (1984). She played Annie Maguire in 1993�s "In the Name of the Father," alongside Emma Thompson and Daniel Day-Lewis. She teamed up with Day-Lewis again in "The Boxer" (1997) and also appeared in the critically-acclaimed film, "Circle of Friends," starring Chris O�Donnell and Minnie Driver. In 2002, Smith was one of the sisters in "The Magdalene Sisters."
She is also a veteran of television in Ireland including the series�: "Teenage Cics" and "The Clinic."
David Wilmot (Heneghan)
Wilmot is a well-trained actor with a long, impressive list of credits that include: "The Devil�s Own" (1997) starring opposite Harrison Ford and Brad Pitt; "The Field," "The Treaty," "Gentleman Caller," "I Went Down," "Home for Christmas," "Intermission" and "Laws of Attraction." In 2006, Wilmot won the Theatre World Award and was nominated for a Tony Award for Best Actor for his portrayal of Padraic in "The Lieutenant of Inishmore." His most recent film is 2008�s "Dorothy Mills."
Pat Laffan (Paddy)

Pat has been working continually since making his debut in "Girl with Green Eyes" in 1964. Over the past four decades or so, he has played in more than 30 movies and a handful of roles in television. In 1989, he teamed up with Hugh O�Conor in "My Left Foot." Another one of his notable performances was in "War of the Buttons" (1994).