Michael Goorjian (BOB) -- At this early stage of his career, Michael Goorjian has already established himself as a performer with great diversity. Feature film credits include Hard Rain, the Oscar nominated Leaving Las Vegas, Newsies, Chaplin, and Forever Young.

Goorjian spends much of his time perfecting his creating bent as the founder of his newly-formed Maldoror Productions, Inc. He recently completed writing and directing his feature screenplay Oakland Underground, which is headed for festivals and distribution. Michael wrote and directed the short film Libber Nox and is now in the process of packaging his feature film Beatrice.

He starred in the television series " Party of Five," which won the 1995 Golden Globe Award for Best Drama, and played 'Justin,' the childhood best friend and romantic interest of Neve Campbell's 'Julia."

Michael's achievements were exemplified by his stunning title performance in the television movie David's Mother, starring opposite Kirstie Alley. His performance as a young autistic boy was so compelling it won him the 1994 Emmy Award for Best Supporting Actor in a field where he was nominated against performances against veteran stars Alan Alda, Matthew Broderick, Richard Gere and Sir Ian McKellan.

Other television credits include "Touched By an Angel," "Sweet Justice." "Under Suspicion," and he won considerable attention for the recurring starring role of Ray Nielson on the hit series "Life Goes On."

Continuing his long devotion to the theatre, Goorjian is also a founding member of Buffalo Nights, a theatre organization formed by a small group of UCLA graduates. One of the company's productions, which starred Goorjian, was the West Coast premiere of Dennis McIntyre's powerful drama, "Modigliani." His performance won him an L.A. Weekly Theatre Award Nomination in the Leading Male category. He also choreographed one of the company's earlier productions, "Salome," to critical acclaim.

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Heroin Bob Looking Angry
     "Bob was like that. A real a-hole when it came to reading into things. He liked to wrap things up into neat little packages that implied the world. "