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									                                        SEX DRIVE
                                           ABOUT THE CAST

JOSH ZUCKERMAN (Ian) likes to keep his resume diverse., Prior to the comedy Sex Drive, Zuckerman
co-starred in the drama Lions for Lambs, which starred Robert Redford, Tom Cruise and Meryl Streep,
with Redford directing. Previously, Zuckerman had a role as Mark Webber’s hard-partying friend in
Ethan Hawke’s film The Hottest State and co-starred as the wheelchair-bound brother of Balthazar Getty
in Dimension’s cult classic, Feast.

Zuckerman’s other film credits include Surviving Christmas, in which he appeared opposite Ben Affleck
and James Gandolfini; Pretty Persuasion, which starred Evan Rachel Wood; and the box office smash
Austin Powers in Goldmember.

His diversity extends to television as well, with a recurring role in the hit ABC Family drama “Kyle XY”
and a previous recurring role in the television series “CSI: Miami.” Other TV credits include “Boston
Legal,” “Close to Home,” “Stand Off” and “House.”

On stage, Zuckerman starred in the one-act play “Women and Wallace” at the Actor’s Lab Theater in Los
Angeles, with his performance garnering rave reviews.

After making his professional debut in an ABC movie-of-the-week, “Geppetto,” starring Drew Carey and
Julia Louis-Dreyfus, Zuckerman then went on to recurring roles in ABC’s acclaimed dramas “Once and
Again” and ”NYPD Blue” as well as a memorable role in an emotional post-September 11th episode of
NBC’s “The West Wing.”

The youngest of five children, Zuckerman began acting at the age of 10 at the Los Altos Youth Theater in
Los Altos, California. In addition to pursuing his acting career, Zuckerman has been attending Princeton

AMANDA CREW (Felicia) recently had a starring role in The Haunting in Connecticut opposite Virginia
Madsen and Elias Koteas, directed by Peter Cornwall. Her previous film credits include Final Destination
3 and She’s the Man, which starred Amanda Bynes.

On television, Crew has spent the last two years starring as Carrie Miller in The N network’s hit series,
“Whistler.” Recently, Crew won the 2007 Leo Award for Best Lead Female in a Dramatic Series for her
role in the show, which is set in the high society winter playgrounds of North America.

Born and reared in Langley, British Columbia, Crew began her career in acting when she was cast as a
regular for two seasons on the teen series “15/Love.” Her other work on television includes recurring
roles on the ABC series “Life as We Know It” and the WB/CW institution “Smallville.”
CLARK DUKE (Lance) makes his feature film debut in Sex Drive but he quickly followed it with a
starring role in the upcoming A Thousand Words, opposite Eddie Murphy.

Duke is best known as the co-creator of the web comedy series “Clark and Michael,” which he wrote,
directed, produced and starred in alongside his friend and comedy partner Michael Cera, star of
Superbad. This landmark series, which lampooned their characters’ efforts to write and sell a television
show, made many “Best Of” lists in 2007, including those of Time Magazine, Entertainment Weekly, The New
York Times and The Los Angeles Times. “Clark and Michael” continues to enjoy massive popularity all over
the world and has established Clark Duke as a creative force to be reckoned with.

Duke has also made his mark in television with the role of Dale in “Greek,” the hit ABC Family comedy
series. Duke has also done multiple voices on Seth Green’s hit “Adult Swim” program on Cartoon
Network, “Robot Chicken.”

A native of Hot Springs, Arkansas, Duke is also a talented musician who has launched an L.A. band with
Michael Cera. Duke has a diverse slate of upcoming projects as a writer, actor, director and producer.

JAMES MARSDEN (Rex) has enjoyed success in a wide range of films that have swiftly earned him a
distinctive place in Hollywood. Most recently, Marsden starred in the box-office hit 27 Dresses, a romantic
comedy in which he played opposite Katherine Heigl.

Previously, Marsden received rave reviews for his starring role in the blockbuster Enchanted, alongside
Amy Adams, Patrick Dempsey and Susan Sarandon. A romantic fable mixing live action with CGI
animation, the Kevin Lima-directed film earned a Best Family Film nomination at the 13 th Annual Critics’
Choice Awards.

Marsden also had a starring role in Adam Shankman’s box office hit Hairspray, which featured John
Travolta, Queen Latifah, Michelle Pfeiffer and Christopher Walken. Marsden played Corny Collins, the
host of the TV dance show. Hairspray earned multiple award nominations, including Critics’ Choice
Awards for Best Acting Ensemble, Best Comedy Movie and Best Family Film, as well as a Screen Actors
Guild nomination for Best Ensemble.

Marsden recently wrapped production on Richard Kelly’s psychological thriller, The Box, in which he
stars opposite Cameron Diaz. The film is based on a classic Richard Matheson short story, “Button,

Marsden also appeared in Superman Returns, opposite Brandon Routh, Kevin Spacey, Kate Bosworth and
Frank Langella, for director Bryan Singer.

Marsden’s film resume also includes playing Cyclops in the X-Men trilogy, The Notebook, The Alibi,
Disturbing Behavior, 10th and Wolf, The 24th Day, Sugar and Spice and Interstate 60.

Among his notable television roles as the character Glen Floy on the final season of the Emmy-winning
series “Ally McBeal,” created by David E. Kelley.

SETH GREEN (Ezekial) most recently co-starred with John Travolta and Robin Williams in the comedy
Old Dogs. Green has also garnered rave reviews for his starring roles in the feature films Without a Paddle,
The Italian Job and Party Monster.

Green’s previous film credits include the blockbuster Austin Powers in Goldmember, in which Green
reprised his role as Scott Evil, Dr. Evil’s son from Austin Powers: International Man of Mystery and Austin
Powers: The Spy Who Shagged Me. Green also co-starred in American’s Sweethearts and had starring roles in
Rat Race and Knockaround Guys. He began this nonstop work streak with Can’t Hardly Wait in the
attention-grabbing role of Kenny Fisher, a white homeboy. Earlier, Green played a key role as a young
Woody Allen in Radio Days.
 On television, Green most recently began the fourth season of “Robot Chicken,” the Emmy-nominated
stop-motion animated show that he and Matthew Senreich created for Cartoon Network’s “Adult Swim”
block. The duo exec produce, direct and write (with Green doing 35-to-60 voices each week). Debuting in
February 2005, “Robot Chicken” earned critical acclaim and high ratings. In fact, the show garnered the
all-time highest ratings for any “Adult Swim” program in the month of September. The DVD for Season
One ranked No. 1 in sales in its first week among all TV shows released on DVD during that period. The
sketch parody show, which regularly tops all other ad-supported cable and many network shows in the
ratings [IS THIS TRUE?], lampoons pop culture and current events.

Green directed George Lucas in the hit “Robot Chicken: Star Wars” special that aired in 2007, for which
Green won the Annie Award. The DVD was released this summer.

Green is also working on new episodes of “Family Guy,” the hit animated Fox comedy series in which
Green plays the son, Chris Griffin.

Other TV credits include “Four Kings” and “Greg the Bunny.”

Green and his “Robot Chicken” partner Matthew Senreich are also currently producing two feature films,
one live action and the other stop-motion animation.

Green, who has starred in films for 25 years and remains quick-witted, low-key and a known scene-
stealer, mocked this image in two “Entourage” guest spots on HBO.

ALICE GRECZYN (Mary) has had roles in the studio films Fat Albert, The Dukes of Hazzard, Sleepover and
the independent feature An American in China.

Greczyn is best known for her role on the NBC series “Windfall.” Most recently, she completed a seven-
episode arc on the ABC Family drama “Lincoln Heights.” Other notable television credits include
recurring roles on Fox’s “Quintuplets” and the Disney Channel’s “Phil of the Future.”

KATRINA BOWDEN (Ms. Tasty) currently stars in NBC’s Emmy Award-winning comedy “30 Rock” as
Liz Lemon’s (Emmy Award winner Tina Fey) flighty assistant, Cerie. Along with the rest of the “30 Rock”
cast, Bowden was nominated for a 2008 Screen Actors Guild Award for Outstanding Performance by an
Ensemble in a Comedy Series.

An honors student from Wycoff, New Jersey, Bowden has starred in many commercials but received her
big break after dancing in the chart-topping rock band Fall Out Boy’s hit music video “Dance, Dance.”
Bowden went on to appear on episodes of the TV series “Law & Order: Special Victims Unit” and the
daytime drama “One Life to Live.”

In the film world, Bowden most recently appeared in the forthcoming feature releases National Lampoon’s
Ratko: The Dictator’s Son, directed by Savage Steve Holland, and The Last Film Festival, opposite Dennis

She has also appeared in a We Are Scientists music video directed by Emmy Award winner Akiva
Schafer (the “D*ck in a Box” sketch on “Saturday Night Live”).

CHARLIE McDERMOTT (Andy, emancipated minor) most recently had a supporting role in Frozen
River, the 2008 Sundance Film Festival Grand Jury Award winner. His other film credits include The Ten,
in which he starred opposite Jessica Alba, Adam Brody, Gretchen Mol, Oliver Platt, Paul Rudd, Winona
Ryder and Liev Schreiber; All Along, in which he starred alongside Krista Allen; and Disappearances, co-
starring Luis Guzman and Kris Kristofferson.
McDermott began his professional career with a strong role in M. Night Shyamalan’s The Village, in which
he starred alongside Joaquin Phoenix, Adrien Brody, William Hurt, Sigourney Weaver, Michael Pitt and
Brendan Gleeson.

MARK L. YOUNG (Randy), a relative newcomer to feature films, appears in the forthcoming releases
The Lucky Ones, opposite Rachel McAdams and Tim Robbins, and Adam Sherman’s Happiness Runs.

Born in Washington, Young started acting when he was 9. Upon relocating to Los Angeles at the age of
12, he began his professional career with a small role in two episodes of the critically acclaimed HBO
series “Six Feet Under.” Immediately following that was another small role in two episodes of “The O.C.”
Since then, Young has made significant appearances on such shows as “Cold Case,” “ER,” “CSI: Crime
Scene Investigation” and “CSI: Miami.”

In 2006, Young gained widespread notoriety for his role in Showtime’s critically acclaimed series
“Dexter” as Jeremy Downs, a troubled teen who spent years in juvie for murder. He now has a recurring
role on the popular HBO series “Big Love.”

                                            THE FILMMAKERS

SEAN ANDERS (Director/Co-writer) made his feature film directing debut with the 2005 indie Never
Been Thawed, which he co-wrote with John Morris. The comedy received a warm critical reception when it
screened at the Silver Lake Film Festival in Los Angeles and has since developed an avid following on the
Internet. Sex Drive is Anders’ second feature film as a director and his first for a studio.

Between those two projects, Anders and Morris re-teamed to write the romantic comedy, She’s Out of My
League, a forthcoming DreamWorks/Paramount release. The writing duo also sold screenplays to
Lionsgate and Comedy Central and was hired to write a television pilot for Fox.

Anders was born in California and raised in DeForest, Wisconsin, a small town outside Madison. Before
becoming a filmmaker, he followed his first passion, music, performing in bands in Wisconsin and
Arizona. He also worked as a graphic designer for several years prior to embarking on his Hollywood

JOHN MORRIS (Producer/Co-writer) produced and co-wrote with Sean Anders Never Been Thawed, the
independent film that served as their calling card in Hollywood. The comedy received critical acclaim
when it was screened at the Silver Lake Film Festival in Los Angeles, and has since developed a cult
following on the Internet. Sex Drive is Morris’s second feature film as a producer and writer.

Between the two films, Morris and Anders wrote an original screenplay, She’s Out of My League, a
forthcoming DreamWorks release. They also sold screenplays to Lionsgate and Comedy Central and
were hired to write a television pilot for FOX.

Morris was born in Chicago and raised in both Chicago and California. He and Anders met while both
were musicians, in different bands, based in Phoenix, Arizona. Subsequently, Morris moved to Reno,
Nevada, and had opened a futon store before Anders asked him to co-write Never Been Thawed.

LES MORGENSTEIN (Producer) has been President of Alloy Entertainment and its predecessor, 17 th
Street Productions, Inc. since 1999, overseeing the company’s operations, strategy and creative mission.
He produces or serves as executive producer on Alloy Entertainment’s feature film and television
projects, including the features The Sisterhood of the Traveling Pants and its forthcoming sequel as well as
the hit television series “Gossip Girl,” for CW.
Morgenstein has an undergraduate degree in writing and photography from Sarah Lawrence College and
an MBA in finance from New York University’s Stern School of Business. He also completed his master’s
work in English and creative writing at the City College of New York.

BOB LEVY (Producer), Executive Vice President of Film and Television Development and Production for
Alloy Entertainment, has worked in the entertainment industry for more than two decades. Levy’s career
has included work in network, cable and public television and, more recently, feature films.

Levy joined Alloy Entertainment in 2001 following 10 years at NBC, where he was Vice President of
Primetime Series and closely involved with such shows as “Mad About You,” “Caroline in the City” and
the critically acclaimed “Working.”

As head of Alloy Entertainment’s West Coast office, Levy oversees the company’s extensive slate of film
and television development. He is an Executive Producer of the new CW series “Gossip Girl” and all of
Alloy Entertainment’s television projects.

Levy has a BA, cum laude, from Brown University. He is married to filmmaker Elizabeth Allen.

MIKE NELSON (Executive Producer) most recently served as Executive Producer on Mike Judge’s
provocative comedy Idiocracy, starring Luke Wilson.

Previously, Nelson co-produced the summer action film The League of Extraordinary Gentlemen, which
starred Sean Connery. Nelson’s recent credits as a line producer include A Man Apart, starring Vin Diesel,
and The Anniversary Party.

In 1997, Nelson produced director Tim Blake Nelson’s Eye of God, which won an American Independent
Award at the Seattle International Film Festival and a Bronze Award at the Tokyo International Film
Festival. It also received nominations for The Grand Jury Prize at the Sundance Film Festival and an
Independent Spirit Award.

Nelson served as co-producer on the features Sugar & Spice, Drop Dead Gorgeous, S.F.W. and the television
series “Fallen Angels.” He was also the unit production manager on director Baz Luhrmann’s
groundbreaking film Romeo + Juliet.

Nelson learned the production business through jobs in various capacities such as associate producer,
assistant director, locations manager and prop-master. He then spent four years as Vice President of
Physical Production for Ron Howard and Brian Grazer’s Imagine Entertainment, where he oversaw films
such as Backdraft, Far & Away, Opportunity Knocks, For Love or Money and Cry-Baby.

Raised in Tulsa, Oklahoma, Nelson is a graduate of Swarthmore College.

TIM ORR (Director of Photography) has shot numerous feature films, as well as documentaries and
commercials. His most recent films include the forthcoming releases Observe & Report and Pineapple
Express, both starring Seth Rogen. Other recent films include Choke, Year of the Dog, Snow Angels, Off the
Black, Come Early Morning, Trust the Man and Little Manhattan.

Among Orr’s most notable feature credits are David Gordon Green’s award-winning George Washington,
for which Orr was nominated for an Independent Spirit Award for Best Cinematography; Peter Sollett’s
critically acclaimed debut film Raising Victor Vargas; and All the Real Girls, which won the Special Jury
Prize at the Sundance Film Festival. Orr’s other credits include Dandelion, The Undertow (also directed by
David Gordon Green), Imaginary Heroes and The Baxter.

A native of North Carolina, Orr studied cinematography at the North Carolina School of the Arts’ School
of Filmmaking.
AARON OSBORNE (Production Designer) divides his time between film and television projects. His
most recent features include Unaccompanied Minors, Kiss Kiss Bang Bang and Employee of the Month.

Among his previous films are Parallel Passage, Carolina, The Big Empty, Love and a Bullet, The Mesmerist, I
Am Sam, Lip Service, Luckytown, Trippin’, Another Day in Paradise, Don’t Be a Menace to South Central While
Drinking Your Juice in the Hood and Carnosaur.

Osborne’s most recent television credits include the pilots for the television series “Eli Stone” and “Aliens
in America,” as well as 12 episodes of the series “E-Ring.” Among his previous TV credits are three
episodes of the series “Watching Ellie,” 22 episodes of the smash hit “Without a Trace” and multiple
episodes of “Wind on Water” and “Ultraman: The Ultimate Hero.”

Osborne has also served as a production designer on various made-for-television movies, among them
“Juror #5” and “Cheyenne Warrior.”

In addition to his work as a production designer, Osborne has directed three low-budget independent
films, Kraa! The Sea Monster, Zarkorr! The Invader and Caged Heat 3000. He also served as an executive
producer on The Gray Man.

Osborne began his film career as a production assistant on Warren Beatty’s Dick Tracy. He then worked as
a set decorator on Joshua Tree, Final Embrace, Kiss Me a Killer and Uncaged, as well as serving as art director
on Jeans.

GEORGE FOLSEY, JR. (Editor) is best known for the films he edited and produced during his 15-year
partnership with director John Landis. His films as an editor during that time include Kentucky Fried
Movie, Animal House, The Blues Brothers and Coming to America. His credits as a producer with Landis
include An American Werewolf in London, Trading Places, Spies Like Us, Greedy, The Three Amigos, Into the
Night and Coming to America. Also with Landis, Folsey produced and edited Michael Jackson’s landmark
music video, “Thriller.”

Most recently, Folsey edited the features Basic, Cheaper by the Dozen, The Ringer, The Pink Panther, Hostel,
Hostel II and The Rocker. Previous film editing credits include Bulletproof and the American version of
Michelangelo Antonioni’s The Passenger, Folsey also did re-editing work on Romero and The Great Santini.
His other producing credits include Clue and Grumpier Old Men.

Folsey is the son of the late Hollywood cinematographer George Folsey, who received 14 Academy
Award nominations. After graduating from Pomona College, Folsey, Jr. worked as an editor at KABC-TV
in Los Angeles and formed a company, Group One, which shot and edited all the filmed segments on the
classic comedy televison series “Laugh-In.”

In 1988, after his 15 years of partnership with director John Landis, Folsey was asked to become
Chairman of Qsound Labs, a Canadian corporation specializing in sound enhancement and localization.
He is also a director of Paulist Productions and a member of the Directors Guild of America.

KRISTIN M. BURKE (Costume Designer) has designed costumes for over 40 films, including Crossing
Over, Death Sentence, Time to Kill (which starred Nicolas Cage), The Grudge 2, Running Scared, The Cooler
(featuring William H. Macy, Maria Bello and Alec Baldwin), The Slaughter Rule and Star Maps. She has
also designed costumes for music videos, commercials and two television series.

Burke is an internationally exhibited artist specializing in collage and mail art. She had her first solo
exhibition in Los Angeles in September 2001.

Burke is the author of two books. The first, Costuming the Film: The Art and the Craft, co-authored with
Holly Cole of Ohio University, was published in August 2005 by Silman James Press. It’s a college-level
textbook on the ins-and-outs of designing costumes for films. The book is also intended to reach industry
professionals looking to broaden their understanding of the role of costumes in the collaborative medium
of film. Burke’s second book, Going Hollywood: How to Get Started, Keep Going and Not Turn into a
Sleaze, was published in September 2004 and is in use at film schools and universities in seven countries.

Born in Orange, California, Burke was educated at Northwestern University in Evanston, Illinois, where
she majored in both Radio/Television/Film and French. There, Burke was trained in the art of costume
design by Virgil C. Johnson, an acclaimed designer for opera and the theatre. While at Northwestern,
Burke’s experimental short films garnered awards at the Seattle Short Film Festival, the Nimes Festival in
France and the Dallas Film Festival.

Her other honors include being selected by The Hollywood Reporter for the “2005 Next Gen” list of up-and-
coming professionals under 35. She was also selected by the Academy of Motion Picture Arts and
Sciences to work on the exhibition of costumes and illustrations “50 Designers, 50 Costumes,” a tribute to
Hollywood film costuming that has toured the U.S., Canada and Japan.


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