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A minor teen star during the 1970s, Lance Kerwin was probably someone you recognize but can't necessarily name. His breakout role came in 1977 with a television movie called James at 15 which later became a series. But neither Kerwin's show nor his stardom lasted long. Now, since there's nothing fantastic or horrible about James at 15 (unless you count the clothes), this can't be why I'm including Kerwin in my list, right? Look closely at him. Where have you seen that pug nose and blond bowl haircut? That's right – Lance was one of the main characters in the 1979 version of Salem's Lot, based on the Stephen King novel. If you recall, Salem's Lot was about a writer (aren't all Stephen King's stories about writers???) who returns to his quaint hometown in Maine to find it being assimilated Borg-style by vampires. What I liked most about Kerwin was his understated acting style. Teens in television and movies are often shrill and laughable. Kerwin always came off as the chill teen, which can be seen as he keeps his cool fighting vamps in Salem's Lot. (Compare him to William Ragsdale in the original Fright Night, for example.) Kerwin had a variety of other roles in science fiction and fantasy films, including Enemy Mine and The Mysterious Stranger before drugs and alcohol ended his career prematurely. He went on to become an evangelical Christian minister. Last time he was in the news was in 2010 as being convicted of fraud. As far as I know, he doesn't act professionally anymore.
Catherine Mary Stewart
Nearly a staple in B-grade science fiction in the 1980s, Stewart's credits include The Last Starfighter, Night of the Comet, Nightflyers and World Gone Wild. In most of these, Stewart played the good-girl-next-door who stood wide-eyed and gape-mouthed as aliens and zombies rolled down upon her. But don't worry... as you probably would expect, she always found her inner Ninja despited being encumbered with perpetually teased, fluffed, ratted and feathered hair. For me, her standout role was Night of the Comet, the horror-comedy about two teen girls from the Valley who find themselves faced with the overnight destruction of humanity. Stewart played Regina, the more sensible foil for her cheerleader cohort, Samantha (Kelli Maroney). At first, a world without people seems like a Valley Girl's dream come true – everything's on sale and there are no lines at the register. But the end of the world always has a downside, and for Regina and Sam it happens to be zombies. Night of the Comet was probably one of the few 80s films that successfully fused comedy, science fiction and horror; and in many ways, it shares an aesthetic legacy with films like Shaun of the Dead. Part of that is thanks to Stewart.
If you look back at 1982's E.T.: The Extra-Terrestrial, you could probably come up with a long list of great performances by talented young actors. Certainly everyone remembers Henry Thomas as Elliott and Drew Barrymore at Gertie, but what about the older brother? What about Michael? Acting as both surrogate parent and voice of reason, the character of Michael gave direction to his younger siblings. His affection and protectiveness for both Elliott and Gertie were obvious, but typical of a fifteen-year old, he wasn't above torturing them too. One of the things I really liked about MacNaughton was his "look" in the film. His hair was always tousled and he needed some orthodontia work – in other words, he looked like a real kid rather than the primped and polished pseudo-teens the Disney Channel churns out with frightening rapidity today. E.T. was MacNaughton's only big role, but one could make an argument that when you're in one of the most famous films in cinema history, why do you ever need to make another? MacNaughton left show biz in 1987 and never returned. Today, he works for the U.S. Postal Service and lives in New Jersey. He never begrudged the success of his costars, including Barrymore. "[Drew's] a star and I never saw myself as a star at all," he's quoted by IMDB. "I always saw myself as an actor who got lucky."
Makepeace made a splash early on as a young actor whom film critic Roger Ebert described as portraying the "most engaging teen-age characters I've seen in the movies in a long time." Makepeace first turned up in Meatballs with Bill Murray, and quickly after in his breakout hit My Bodyguard. But the film I remember him most from is the 1986 vampire movie, Vamp. Vamp wasn't a great film, certainly not in the same category as other blood-sucker films of the time including Fright Night and Near Dark. But where the other actors and actresses chewed the scenery – if you'll pardon the expression – Makepeace made the terror compelling with his understated and credible performance. His other sci fi and fantasy titles include the television movies Mazes and Monsters with Tom Hanks and The Mysterious Stranger with Lance Kerwin (see above). As near as I can tell, Makepeace is still involved in show business, but behind the scenes now.
Mark: Wow! Catherine Mary Stewart!!! She was everywhere in bad sci fi in the 1980s and now vanished! I'd fogoteen all about her. Thanks for this trip down memory lane.
August 12, 2015