Danielle Harris

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Jump to: navigation, search
Not to be confused with Danneel Harris.
Danielle Harris
Danielle Harris.jpg
Harris attending Adventure Con in June 2008
Born Danielle Andrea Harris
(1977-06-01) June 1, 1977 (age 37)
Plainview, New York
Citizenship American
Occupation Actress, director
Years active 1985–present
Spouse(s) David Gross (m. 2014)
Website
www.horrorgal.com

Danielle Andrea Harris (born June 1, 1977) is an American actress and film director, best known as a scream queen for her multiple horror film roles, four of them in the Halloween series:[1] in Halloween 4: The Return of Michael Myers (1988) and Halloween 5: The Revenge of Michael Myers (1989) as Jamie Lloyd, and in the new versions of Halloween (2007) and Halloween II (2009) as Annie Brackett. Other such turns include portraying Tosh in Urban Legend (1998), Belle in Stake Land (2010) and taking over the lead role of Marybeth Dunston in the Hatchet series, for Hatchet II (2010) and Hatchet III (2013).

Beside her scream queen reputation, Harris is known as a former child actress whose career has grown to include various independent films as well as blockbusters such as Marked for Death (1990), The Last Boy Scout (1991), Free Willy (1993), Daylight (1996) and the aforementioned Halloween films. She is also noted for her voice acting, which includes her role of Debbie Thornberry for the complete TV series run of The Wild Thornberrys (1998–2004) and related films The Wild Thornberrys Movie (2002) and Rugrats Go Wild (2003), and her role of Sierra on the TV series Father of the Pride (2004–2005). Harris' directorial debut, the horror comedy Among Friends, was released in 2013.

Early life[edit]

Danielle Harris was born on June 1, 1977 in Plainview, New York,[2] and raised by her single mother, Fran.[3] Harris is Jewish[4] and has one sister, Ashley.[5] Her family moved to Port Orange, Florida, when she was two, where she attended Spruce Creek Elementary School.[6] Harris won a beauty contest in elementary school, winning a trip to New York for ten days.[7] While there, she was offered numerous modeling jobs, but turned them down due to the fact they were all far from her home.[8] Her mother was eventually transferred back to New York due to her job[9][10] and Harris began work as a model.[11] She then began to appear in television commercials as well.[12]

Career[edit]

1985–87: Early career[edit]

In 1985, at age seven, Harris was cast in the role of Samantha "Sammi" Garretson in the ABC soap opera One Life to Live,[13][14][15] and she stayed on the program for three years. Her character was considered a "miracle child",[16] extracted as an embryo from the womb of her deceased mother and implanted in a family friend, whom her father later married.[17] In 1987, Harris made an appearance in the series Spenser: For Hire, portraying a girl named Tara.[18]

1988–91: Film roles begin with Halloween[edit]

Following her early television work, Harris successfully auditioned for the role of Jamie Lloyd from the fourth edition of the Halloween franchise, beating out several other young actresses, including Melissa Joan Hart.[19][20][21] Harris celebrated her eleventh birthday on set.[22][23] Halloween 4: The Return of Michael Myers was released on October 1988 to critical and commercial success. Shot on a $5 million budget,[24] it went on to gross over $17 million worldwide, $6,831,250 in its opening weekend alone.[25] On doing this type of film at such a young age, Harris stated:

It was fun for me. I knew we were making a movie and I knew that it was make believe. I was more worried about being a good, little actress and being able to cry and scream really good. I think everybody made such an amazing effort to make sure that I knew that it wasn't real. In between takes we would joke around and it was just fun. It didn't really bother me until I got to be older.[26]

Harris returned the following year for the sequel, titled Halloween 5: The Revenge of Michael Myers,[27] which was not as successful as its predecessor.[28] Harris portrayed Jamie Lloyd once again, but her character was mute for the first half of Halloween 5 owing to events in the previous film.[29][30][31]

In 1990, Harris appeared in her third film, Marked for Death.[32] The action film had a $2 million budget[33] yet it earned $43 million domestically and $57 million worldwide.[34][35][36] Despite its popularity, the film received mixed reviews.[37] 1991 saw Harris partake in several film and television projects, including the made-for-television films Don't Touch My Daughter, as a young girl who is kidnapped and molested,[38] and The Killing Mind, where she portrayed main character Isobel as a child.[39] Later that year, Harris made an appearance on the sketch-oriented show In Living Color.[40]

Harris' next major role was in the 1991 comedy film Don't Tell Mom the Babysitter's Dead, as Melissa Crandell,[41] with the story revolving around five siblings whose mother goes to Australia for two months, only to have her children's babysitter die. The young protagonists choose not to tell their mother and attempt to live on their own.[42] The film received mixed to negative reviews, and has a 31% approval rate on Rotten Tomatoes.[43] Harris had a guest role in the 1991 series Eerie, Indiana,[44] portraying a character who receives a heart transplant then begins to act like the heart's original owner.[45] She also guest starred in an episode of Growing Pains, as Susie Maxwell.[46] Harris had the role of Darian Hallenbeck in the 1991 action film The Last Boy Scout, alongside Bruce Willis and Damon Wayans.[47] The film grossed $7,923,669 in its opening weekend, and the total gross was $59,509,925.[48][49] Reviews were mixed, and some critics cited the Christmastime release for such a violent film as a reason for its somewhat underwhelming box office.[50][51][52][53]

1992–95: Television films and series[edit]

During the next three years, Harris mostly participated in television projects rather than feature films. She had a part in the pilot for the potential CBS series 1775, although it was not picked up.[54] Starting in 1992, Harris had the recurring role of Molly Tilden on the sitcom Roseanne,[55][56][57][58] then joined Roseanne Barr again for the made-for-television film The Woman Who Loved Elvis, this time as daughter Priscilla.[59] She appeared in an episode of Jack's Place the same year, portraying a young woman named Jennifer.[60] A notable theatrical film role at the time was that of Gwenie in the popular Free Willy of 1993,[61] which had a domestic gross of $7,868,829 in its opening weekend[62] and went on to make $77,698,625 domestically and $153,698,625 worldwide.[62] In 1994, she appeared on the drama series The Commish, playing the role of Sheri Fisher for one episode.[63] The same year, Harris portrayed the main character's daughter Jessica in the television film Roseanne: An Unauthorized Biography,[64] based upon her former co-star Roseanne Barr. Also in 1994, Harris guest starred in the sitcom Boy Meets World.[65]

In 1995, Harris learned that producers of then-upcoming Halloween: The Curse of Michael Myers were looking for another actress to play the role originally portrayed by her, Jamie Lloyd, as they wanted someone over the age of 18. Only 17 at the time, Harris got emancipated in order to appear in the film, yet she was not happy with the fate of her character in the script, who was killed early into the proceedings,[66] and was also dissatisfied with the salary she was offered as it did not even cover the cost of her emancipation. She ultimately abstained from reprising her role and was replaced by J. C. Brandy. Harris has since admitted to being glad she did not rejoin the series at this point, believing that this allowed her to make her later return in the 2007 remake of the original Halloween.[67] Still, Harris can be seen in versions of Curse that include the previous film's ending.

1996–2006: Various roles and The Wild Thornberrys[edit]

In 1996, Harris shared two characters with Katherine Heigl for the made-for-television film Wish Upon a Star:[68] Harris plays Hayley Wheaton, a girl who switches bodies with her older, more popular sister Alexia (Heigl).[69] She also starred in the films Shattered Image[70] and Back to Back in 1996.[71] The same year, Harris had the role of young survivor Ashley Crighton in Daylight, a disaster film headlined by Sylvester Stallone.[72] While Daylight received mixed to negative reviews[73] and grossed $33 million in the United States, it took in over $126 million overseas, resulting in gross earnings of $159,212,469 worldwide.[74] In 1997, Harris appeared in two episodes of the medical drama ER as Laura Quentin.[75][76] In 1998, Harris had the lead role of Lulu in the film Dizzyland, where she portrayed a sexually abused teenager,[77] and also appeared in an episode of Diagnosis: Murder.[78] She then appeared in the popular slasher Urban Legend, her first horror film since her early Halloween credits.[79] She portrayed Tosh, a goth girl who is murdered while her roommate (protagonist Alicia Witt) is resting on the other side of the room.[79]

Beginning in 1998, Harris was among the main cast of Nickelodeon's animated children's series The Wild Thornberrys, chosen to voice Debbie Thornberry, the sister of a girl who can talk to animals.[80] The protagonist, Eliza, travels the world with her family and uses her special ability to help the animals.[81][82] The series lasted for five seasons,[83] with a total of 92 episodes airing between 1998 and 2004.[84][85][86][87] It proved very popular, spawning the television film The Origin of Donnie in 2001,[88] and the 2002 theatrical release of The Wild Thornberrys Movie[89] to commercial success, grossing $40,108,697 domestically.[90] Another film, Rugrats Go Wild, dealt with the Thornberrys meeting the characters from the popular series Rugrats. Released in 2003,[91] it opened at #4 at the box office and ended up grossing $39 million domestically, about the same as the Thornberrys Movie.[92][93] The last episode of the Thornberrys' fifth season and series finale aired in 2004.[94]

Harris continued to make film and television appearances while doing The Wild Thornberrys. She portrayed a teenage witch named Aviva in a 1998 episode of Charmed,[95] starred in the 1999 film Goosed as protagonist Jennifer Tilly's younger self[96] and appeared as Justine in the television film Hard Time: Hostage Hotel.[97] She had a supporting role in the crime and comedy film Poor White Trash come 2000,[98] and went on to star in the 2001 comedy Killer Bud.[99] Between 2000 and 2002, Harris was a cast member of the series That's Life.[100] Her character, Plum Wilkinson, featured in all but eight episodes and was involved in a romantic relationship with Kevin Dillon.[101] Harris later appeared in an episode of The West Wing,[102] had a supporting role as Leila in the 2003 television film The Partners[103] and was in the theatrically released films Debating Robert Lee and Em & Me (both 2004).[104][105] From 2004 to 2005, Harris was a main cast member of the computer-animated sitcom Father of the Pride, appearing in all 14 episodes.[106]

2007–present: Return to Halloween, further horror films, directorial debut[edit]

In January 2007, it was confirmed that Harris would be cast as Annie Brackett in the then-upcoming remake of the 1978 classic Halloween.[107][108][109] This marked Harris' first appearance in the Halloween franchise since her performance in Halloween 5: The Revenge of Michael Myers eighteen years prior.[110] The remake, also called Halloween and directed by Rob Zombie, featured actors such as Scout Taylor-Compton and Malcolm McDowell. Harris has revealed that Zombie wanted no one from previous Halloweens in the film, but, once she auditioned, he changed his mind.[111] Despite mostly negative reviews, the film, which cost $15 million to make, went on to gross $80,253,908 worldwide,[112] making it the highest grossing film in the Halloween franchise in unadjusted U.S. dollars. Unlike in the original version, Harris' character of Annie survives being brutally attacked by Michael Myers. This called for upper-body nudity from Harris' part, her first such appearance. She stated "[It] is something that I wanted to do because everyone's like, 'Oh, she's little Jamie. She's 14.' And it's like, no, actually, I'm 30. It's something that I've never done before."[113] Harris has noted that she remained nude even while the cameras were not rolling, as it helped her render Annie more vulnerable.[114] On facing off against Michael Myers once again and at the same time having her first nude scene, Harris also commented:

I had a harder time emotionally with Rob Zombie's Halloween and H2 than I did when I was a kid. When I was a kid, it was totally fun and I didn't understand when I did Rob's Halloween, why it was so hard for me to shake it off. I'm like, "I'm an actress! Why am I getting a feeling like I want to cry? This is weird! I did enough crying when I was there [on set]. I don't know why I'm still feeling this way". I think it was because it was the first time I was ever physically touched by him. As a little girl, as Jamie, he never got me, ever. Now as an adult, I don't have my clothes on, doing scenes I've never done before as an actor, and I'm actually being attacked. Even though I should know the guy by now, it's still a weird thing that happens with your psyche I think.[115]

Harris reprised her role as Annie in the 2009 sequel Halloween II. Halloween II was officially released on August 28, 2009 in North America, and was met with negative reception from most critics. On October 30, 2009 it was re-released in North America to coincide with the Halloween holiday weekend. The original opening of the film grossed less than that of the 2007 remake, with approximately $7 million. The film would go on to earn $33,392,973 in North America and $5,925,616 in foreign countries, giving Halloween II a worldwide total of $39,318,589.

"My career has not been easy for me. I feel like after everything I've done, I've kind of had to start over. I remember a couple of months ago... I found a Teen People magazine with me on the cover of "The New It Girls", and it was me, Jessica Biel, Scarlett Johansson and Kirsten Dunst. I was in that company at one point in my career – I had just done Daylight with Sylvester Stallone [in 1996]. And then somewhere along the line, I don’t know what happened. It was not for a lack of trying – they got that one movie after that that really pushed them, and I feel like I'm always looking for that movie. I've just managed to barely hang in there by the skin of my teeth, but I think that’s why I'm still working is because I've hung in there. With Rob Zombie bringing me back for Halloween, it's ironic that the same movie that started my career reinvented it again."

–Harris on her path to becoming a scream queen[116]

Beyond her return to Halloween, Harris has continued to develop her scream queen identity with growing genre credits. She starred alongside Lance Henriksen, Bill Moseley, AFI's Davey Havok, and Battlestar Galactica's Nicki Clyne in the Illustrated Film series Godkiller. For Fearnet, she hosted Route 666: America's Scariest Home Haunts. Her films Godkiller and Blood Night: The Legend of Mary Hatchet saw DVD release by the time Fear Clinic, a Fearnet original web series featuring Harris as well as Robert Englund, Kane Hodder and Lisa Wilcox, made its debut the week of Halloween 2009, and her own upcoming horror resources website, horrorgal.com, was announced.[117] She can also be seen as Felicia Freeze in the comedic superhero film Super Capers, and alongside Robert Patrick in The Black Waters of Echo's Pond.[118] Beginning with 2010's Hatchet II, Harris has taken over the leading role of Marybeth in the Hatchet series, after Tamara Feldman declined to reprise her character.[119][120][121] Further such credits include Jim Mickle's second feature film,[122] the vampire/post-apocalyptic epic Stake Land,[123] Cyrus: Mind of a Serial Killer, ChromeSkull, See No Evil 2 and Michael Biehn's The Victim, in addition to providing the voice and basis for a computer-animated Barbara in Night of the Living Dead: Origins 3D, director Zebediah de Soto's prequel/re-telling of George A. Romero's 1968 original.[124] She is set to star in William Forsythe's directorial debut, the vampire film New Blood.[125] Harris' own directorial debut is the horror comedy Among Friends, in which she also makes an appearance.[126] The film, which was picked up for distribution by Lions Gate Entertainment, was released on August 27, 2013.[127][128]

Recognition[edit]

Harris is considered by various outlets to be 'horror's reigning scream queen'.[129][130][131][132][133] She has provided the cover feature for such publications as Girls and Corpses and Gorezone magazine,[134][135] as well as a subject for the photo-book The Bloody Best Project, a collection of artistic pictures showcasing the celebrities of the horror film industry.[136] In 2011, Harris won the Best Actress Award at the Shockfest Film Festival for her starring role in the short Nice Guys Finish Last.[137] The 2012 Burbank International Film Festival gave Harris its Best Actress Award for her portrayal of literary heroine Wendy Alden in Shiver.[138]

Personal life[edit]

Relationships[edit]

In 2013, Harris became engaged to David Gross;[139][140] they married on January 4, 2014.[141][142] In an interview in September 2013, Harris said that she would be taking a break from acting to focus on directing and to have a family.[143]

Stalking incident[edit]

Harris was stalked in 1995 by an obsessed fan, Christopher Small, who wrote letters threatening to kill her. Small was later arrested after bringing a shotgun and a teddy bear to her home. On January 29, 2007, Harris appeared on an episode of The Dr. Phil Show, sharing her experience with other equally affected people.[144] The stalker was obsessed with Molly, her character on the TV show Roseanne. In October 2009, Harris was granted a restraining order against Small, who began sending her messages on Twitter.[145]

Filmography[edit]

Film[edit]

Year Title Role Notes
1988 Halloween 4: The Return of Michael Myers Jamie Lloyd
1989 Halloween 5: The Revenge of Michael Myers Jamie Lloyd
1990 Marked for Death Tracey
1991 Don't Touch My Daughter Dana Hemmings TV film; also known as Nightmare
The Killing Mind Young Isobel Neiman TV film
City Slickers Classroom student
Don't Tell Mom the Babysitter's Dead Melissa Crandell
The Last Boy Scout Darian Hallenbeck
1993 The Woman Who Loved Elvis Priscilla "Cilla" Jackson Based on Laura Kalpakian's novel Graced Land
Free Willy Gwenie
1994 Roseanne: An Unauthorized Biography Jessica Pentland
1995 Halloween: The Curse of Michael Myers (Producer's Cut) Young Jamie Lloyd Scene reproduced from Halloween 5
1996 Wish Upon a Star Hayley Wheaton/Alexia Wheaton TV film
Shattered Image Susan
Back to Back Chelsea Malone Also known as American Yakuza 2
Daylight Ashley Crighton
1998 Dizzyland Lulu
Urban Legend Tosh
1999 Goosed Young Charlene Silver
Hard Time: Hostage Hotel Justine Sinclair TV film
2000 Poor White Trash Suzi
2001 Killer Bud Barbie
The Wild Thornberrys: The Origin of Donnie Debbie Thornberry (voice) TV film
2002 The Wild Thornberrys Movie Debbie Thornberry (voice)
2003 The Partners Leila TV film
Rugrats Go Wild Debbie Thornberry (voice)
2004 Debating Robert Lee Liz Bronner
Em & Me Emily Also known as Moondance
2005 Race You to the Bottom Carla
2007 Halloween Annie Brackett
Left for Dead Nancy Also known as Devil's Night
2008 Burying the Ex Olivia Short film
Prank Sarah Segment director
2009 Super Capers Felicia Freeze
Halloween II Annie Brackett
Blood Night: The Legend of Mary Hatchet Alissa Giordano
The Black Waters of Echo's Pond Kathy
2010 Godkiller Halfpipe (voice)
Cyrus: Mind of a Serial Killer Maria Sanchez
Godkiller: Walk Among Us Halfpipe (voice)
Hatchet II Marybeth Dunston
Stake Land Belle
The Day I Told My Boyfriend Belle Stake Land companion short film
Underground Entertainment: The Movie Herself
2011 Nice Guys Finish Last Kori Short film
The Victim Mary
ChromeSkull: Laid to Rest 2 Spann
The Trouble with the Truth Jenny
Cornered April Brant
2012 Fade Into You Woman Short film
Shiver Wendy Alden Based on Brian Harper's first novel
Among Friends Jamie Lloyd (cameo) Director
Hallows' Eve Nicole Bates
Fatal Call Amy Hannison Also known as Call Me on Tuesday
2013 Ghost of Goodnight Lane Chloe
Hatchet III Marybeth Dunston
Crazy Turks Action Ruth
Camp Dread Sheriff Donlyn Eldridge
2014 See No Evil 2 Amy In post-production
Night of the Living Dead: Origins 3D Barbara (voice) In production
Havenhurst Danielle In production
The Farm Doc In pre-production

Television series[edit]

Year Title Role Notes
1985–1987 One Life to Live Samantha "Sammi" Garretson First role
1987 Spenser: For Hire Tara Episode: "Thanksgiving"
1991 In Living Color Drug addict Episode: "The Jackson Bunch"
Eerie, Indiana Melanie Monroe Episode: "Heart on a Chain"
Growing Pains Susie Maxwell Episode: "The Big Fix"
1992 1775 Abby Proctor Television pilot
1992–1993 Roseanne Molly Tilden 7 episodes
1993 Jack's Place Jennifer Episode: "True Love Ways"
1994 The Commish Sheri Fisher Episode: "Romeo and Juliet"
Boy Meets World Theresa "T.K." Keiner Episode: "Sister Theresa"
1997 High Incident Episode: "Camino High"
ER Laura Quentin Episode: "Something New"
Episode: "Friendly Fire"
1997–1998 Brooklyn South Willow Mortner Episode: "Clown Without Pity"
Episode: "Tears on My Willow"
1998 Diagnosis: Murder Noelle Andrew Episode: "An Education in Murder"
Charmed Aviva Episode: "The Fourth Sister"
1998–2004 The Wild Thornberrys Debbie Thornberry (voice) 92 episodes
2000–2002 That's Life Plum Wilkinson 28 episodes
2002 The West Wing Kiki Episode: "20 Hours in America"
2004–2005 Father of the Pride Sierra (voice) 14 episodes
2005 Cold Case Gina Carroll Episode: "Yo, Adrian"
2007 Route 666: America's Scariest Home Haunts Herself (host) 31-episode web series
2009 Fear Clinic Susan 5-episode web series
2010 Psych Tonya Episode: "Feet, Don't Kill Me Now"
2011 Paranormal Challenge Herself (guest judge) Episode: "USS Hornet"
2012 Nuclear Family Zoe 20-episode web series
Twisted Tales Susan Short: To Hell with You
2012–2013 Holliston Herself Episode: "Weekend of Horrors: Part 1"
Episode: "Halloween Girl"
2013 Bones Rebecca "Becca" Pearce Episode: "The Maiden in the Mushrooms"
Naked Vegas Herself Episode: Pilot

Video games[edit]

Year Title Role Notes
2000 The Wild Thornberrys: Animal Adventures Debbie Thornberry
2001 The Wild Thornberrys: Rambler Debbie Thornberry
2003 Rugrats Go Wild Debbie Thornberry

Music videos[edit]

Year Title Role Notes
2007 "The Bleeding" Girlfriend Song by Five Finger Death Punch

References[edit]

  1. ^ Danielle Harris at AllMovie
  2. ^ "Girl Profile: Danielle Harris". Iheartgirls.com. November 11, 2012. Retrieved June 22, 2014. 
  3. ^ "Danielle Harris Biography". Starpulse.com. June 1, 1977. Retrieved September 25, 2012. 
  4. ^ "Danielle Harris – JW Magazine". Jwmag.org. Retrieved April 19, 2009. 
  5. ^ "Danielle Harris Biography – Yahoo! Movies". Movies.yahoo.com. June 1, 1977. Retrieved April 19, 2009. 
  6. ^ Danielle Harris Biography
  7. ^ "Danielle Harris Video | Celebrity Interview and Paparazzi". Ovguide.com. June 1, 1977. Retrieved September 25, 2012. 
  8. ^ "Danielle Harris Talks ‘Halloween II’, ‘Fear Clinic’ and HorrorGal.com". Icon vs. Icon. Retrieved September 25, 2012. 
  9. ^ "The Virginian-Pilot Archives". Nl.newsbank.com. July 29, 1995. Retrieved September 25, 2012. 
  10. ^ "Danielle Harris Biography (1977-)". Filmreference.com. June 1, 1977. Retrieved September 25, 2012. 
  11. ^ "Danielle Harris - Aspire - JWM". Jwi.org. September 21, 2012. Retrieved September 25, 2012. 
  12. ^ Costill, Albert. "All Grown Up: The 23 Hottest Former Child Stars". AMOG. Retrieved September 25, 2012. 
  13. ^ "Danielle Harris comes to Disturbia! - Disturbia Haunted Attraction". Disturbiahauntedhouse.com. Retrieved September 25, 2012. 
  14. ^ "Danielle Harris". Grindhousethevictim.com. Retrieved September 25, 2012. 
  15. ^ "Danielle Harris biography, filmography, age, tattoos & posts in twitter". Magweb.com. Retrieved September 25, 2012. 
  16. ^ "Danielle Harris Biography - Yahoo! Movies". Movies.yahoo.com. Retrieved September 25, 2012. 
  17. ^ "Halloween Movie Memories: Danielle Harris - IGN". Stars.ign.com. October 29, 2007. Retrieved September 25, 2012. 
  18. ^ "Danielle Harris". Mahalo.com. June 1, 1977. Retrieved September 25, 2012. 
  19. ^ Halloween 4: The Return of Michael Myers (1988) - IMDb
  20. ^ "FAN EXPO - Danielle Harris on Who Might Have Been Michael Meyers Niece | FILM". Pressplus1.com. August 31, 2011. Retrieved September 25, 2012. 
  21. ^ "Halloween 4: The Return of Michael Myers [Blu-ray]: Donald Pleasence, Danielle Harris, Ellie Cornell, Michael Pataki, Dwight H. Little: Movies & TV". Amazon.com. Retrieved September 25, 2012. 
  22. ^ "#112 Danielle Harris « Queens 'O Scream!". Cleascave.wordpress.com. January 11, 2011. Retrieved September 25, 2012. 
  23. ^ "Danielle Andrea Harris biography". Angelfire.com. June 1, 1977. Retrieved September 25, 2012. 
  24. ^ Halloween 4: The Return of Michael Myers (1988) - Box office / business
  25. ^ "Halloween 4: The Return of Michael Myers (1988)". Box Office Mojo. November 22, 1988. Retrieved September 25, 2012. 
  26. ^ "EXCLUSIVE: Talking Halloween with Danielle Harris". MovieWeb.com. October 28, 2007. Retrieved September 25, 2012. 
  27. ^ Halloween 5 (1989) - IMDb
  28. ^ "Halloween 5 (1989)". Box Office Mojo. November 14, 1989. Retrieved September 25, 2012. 
  29. ^ "Halloween character: Jamie Lloyd - The Halloween movie". Fanpop.com. Retrieved September 25, 2012. 
  30. ^ "Halloween - Television Tropes & Idioms". Tvtropes.org. Retrieved September 25, 2012. 
  31. ^ "Movie Review - Halloween 5 - The Official Website of Eric D. Snider". www.ericdsnider.com. Retrieved September 25, 2012. 
  32. ^ Marked for Death (1990) - IMDb
  33. ^ "COMPANY NEWS; Small Budget, Small Star, Big Hit - New York Times". Nytimes.com. October 23, 1990. Retrieved September 25, 2012. 
  34. ^ Broeske, Pat H. (October 15, 1990). "Seagal's Martial Arts Film Still Has a Punch". The Los Angeles Times. Retrieved November 25, 2010. 
  35. ^ "Steven Seagal Wants His Oscar". The Los Angeles Times. October 14, 1990. Retrieved November 25, 2010. 
  36. ^ Broeske, Pat H. (October 22, 1990). "Seagal Keeps 'Death' Hold on Box Office". The Los Angeles Times. Retrieved December 28, 2010. 
  37. ^ "Marked for Death Review | News Reviews and News". EW.com. July 15, 1994. Retrieved September 25, 2012. 
  38. ^ Don't Touch My Daughter (TV 1991) - IMDb
  39. ^ The Killing Mind (TV 1991) - IMDb
  40. ^ "In Living Color" The Jackson Bunch (TV episode 1991) - IMDb
  41. ^ Don't Tell Mom the Babysitter's Dead (1991) - IMDb
  42. ^ Don't Tell Mom the Babysitter's Dead (1991) - Plot Summary
  43. ^ "Don't Tell Mom the Babysitter's Dead". Rotten Tomatoes. Retrieved September 25, 2012. 
  44. ^ "Eerie, Indiana" Heart on a Chain (TV episode 1991) - IMDb
  45. ^ "Eerie, Indiana" Heart on a Chain (1991) - Plot Summary
  46. ^ "Growing Pains" The Big Fix (TV episode 1991) - IMDb
  47. ^ The Last Boy Scout (1991) - IMDb
  48. ^ Fox, David J. (December 23, 1991). "JFK, `Hook' Bring Out the Crowds `Hook' Stays Atop Weekend Box Office". The Los Angeles Times. Retrieved December 12, 2010. 
  49. ^ Fox, David J. (December 17, 1991). "Weekend Box Office Holiday Sweepstakes Starts This Week". The Los Angeles Times. Retrieved December 12, 2010. 
  50. ^ "The Last Boy Scout". Entertainment Weekly. January 10, 1992. Retrieved December 12, 2010. 
  51. ^ "The Last Boy Scout". Washington Post. December 13, 1991. Retrieved December 12, 2010. 
  52. ^ Last Boy Scout "The Last Boy Scout". The Los Angeles Times. Retrieved December 12, 2010. 
  53. ^ "The Last Boy Scout". Variety. December 31, 1990. Retrieved December 12, 2010. 
  54. ^ 1775 (TV 1992) - IMDb
  55. ^ "Roseanne" Good Girls, Bad Girls (TV episode 1992) - IMDb
  56. ^ "Roseanne" Lose a Job, Winnebago (TV episode 1993) - IMDb
  57. ^ "Roseanne" Playing with Matches (TV episode 1993) - IMDb
  58. ^ "Roseanne" Promises, Promises (TV episode 1993) - IMDb
  59. ^ The Woman Who Loved Elvis (TV 1993) - IMDb
  60. ^ "Jack's Place" True Love Ways (TV episode 1993) - IMDb
  61. ^ Free Willy (1993) - IMDb
  62. ^ a b "Free Willy". Box Office Mojo. Retrieved April 4, 2010. 
  63. ^ "The Commish" Romeo and Juliet (TV episode 1994) - IMDb
  64. ^ Roseanne: An Unauthorized Biography (TV 1994) - IMDb
  65. ^ "Boy Meets World" Sister Theresa (TV episode 1994) - IMDb
  66. ^ "Dan Farrands interview". Iconsoffright.com. Retrieved September 25, 2012. 
  67. ^ "Danielle Harris Aint Afraid Of No Ghosts- An Interview.". The Indie Spiritualist. Retrieved September 25, 2012. 
  68. ^ Wish Upon a Star (TV 1996) - IMDb
  69. ^ Wish Upon a Star (1996) (TV) - Plot Summary
  70. ^ Shattered Image (1996) - IMDb
  71. ^ Back to Back (TV 1996) - IMDb
  72. ^ Daylight (1996) - IMDb
  73. ^ "Daylight". Rotten Tomatoes. Retrieved September 25, 2012. 
  74. ^ "Daylight (1996)". Box Office Mojo. January 17, 1997. Retrieved September 25, 2012. 
  75. ^ "ER" Friendly Fire (TV episode 1997) - IMDb
  76. ^ "ER" Something New (TV episode 1997) - IMDb
  77. ^ Dizzyland (1998) - IMDb
  78. ^ "Diagnosis Murder" An Education in Murder (TV episode 1998) - IMDb
  79. ^ a b Urban Legend (1998) - IMDb
  80. ^ The Wild Thornberrys (TV Series 1998–2001) - IMDb
  81. ^ Graeber, Laurel (July 30, 2000). "SPOTLIGHT; She Can Talk to the Animals (Don't Tell)". The New York Times. Retrieved August 12, 2008. 
  82. ^ "Kids Want to See More of Parents—Even on Cartoons". The Los Angeles Times. December 21, 1998. Retrieved August 24, 2010. 
  83. ^ "The Wild Thornberrys: Season Two, Part One: Lacey Chabert, Tim Curry, Jodi Carlisle, Danielle Harris, Tom Kane, Flea, Cathy Malkasian: Movies & TV". Amazon.com. Retrieved September 25, 2012. 
  84. ^ "The Wild Thornberrys - Season 1: Movies & TV". Amazon.com. Retrieved September 25, 2012. 
  85. ^ "The Wild Thornberrys - Season 2: Movies & TV". Amazon.com. Retrieved September 25, 2012. 
  86. ^ "The Wild Thornberrys - Season 4: Movies & TV". Amazon.com. Retrieved September 25, 2012. 
  87. ^ "The Wild Thornberrys DVD news: Announcement for The Wild Thornberrys - Season 2, Part 2". TVShowsOnDVD.com. May 25, 2007. Retrieved September 25, 2012. 
  88. ^ The Wild Thornberrys: The Origin of Donnie (TV 2001) - IMDb
  89. ^ The Wild Thornberrys Movie (2002) - IMDb
  90. ^ "Two Towers rules US box office". The Age (Melbourne). December 23, 2002. Retrieved October 30, 2010. 
  91. ^ Rugrats Go Wild (2003) - IMDb
  92. ^ "Rugrats Go Wild". BBC. Retrieved August 25, 2010. 
  93. ^ "Rugrats Go Wild". Film Four. Retrieved August 25, 2010. 
  94. ^ "The Wild Thornberrys" Eliza Unplugged (TV episode 2004) - IMDb
  95. ^ "Charmed" The Fourth Sister (TV episode 1998) - IMDb
  96. ^ Goosed (1999) - IMDb
  97. ^ Hard Time: Hostage Hotel (TV 1999) - IMDb
  98. ^ Poor White Trash (2000) - IMDb
  99. ^ Killer Bud (2001) - IMDb
  100. ^ That's Life (TV Series 2000–2002) - IMDb
  101. ^ Plum Wilkinson (Character)
  102. ^ "The West Wing" 20 Hours in America (TV episode 2002) - IMDb
  103. ^ The Partners (TV 2003) - IMDb
  104. ^ Debating Robert Lee (2004) - IMDb
  105. ^ Em & Me (2004) - IMDb
  106. ^ Father of the Pride (TV Series 2004–2005) - IMDb
  107. ^ "Danielle Harris on the Halloween Remake". MovieWeb.com. March 8, 2007. Retrieved September 25, 2012. 
  108. ^ "Danielle Harris cast in Halloween Remake". Horror-movies.ca. Retrieved September 25, 2012. 
  109. ^ Weinberg, Scott (January 11, 2007). "A Return to "Halloween" for Danielle Harris". Rotten Tomatoes. Retrieved September 25, 2012. 
  110. ^ "Danielle Harris returns to Halloween". Whatculture.com. January 10, 2007. Retrieved September 25, 2012. 
  111. ^ "Interviews: Rob Zombie's Halloween - Danielle Harris". Live-Metal.Net. Retrieved September 25, 2012. 
  112. ^ "Halloween (2007) (2007)". Box Office Mojo. December 13, 2007. Retrieved September 25, 2012. 
  113. ^ Live-Metal.Net - Interviews: Rob Zombie's Halloween - Danielle Harris
  114. ^ "Halloween Movie Memories: Danielle Harris". IGN.Com. October 29, 2007. Retrieved January 1, 2013. 
  115. ^ "Danielle Harris Talks H2". IGN.Com. July 2, 2009. Retrieved October 9, 2012. 
  116. ^ "'Hatchet II' star Danielle Harris adores her role as cinematic 'scream queen'". USA Weekend. 1 October 2010. Retrieved 13 March 2013. 
  117. ^ "Spooky Dan Checks into the Fear Clinic". DreadCentral. 
  118. ^ "'The Black Waters of Echo's Pond' Gets Limited Release, New Trailer!". BloodyDisgusting. 
  119. ^ "Danielle Harris Lands Starring Role in 'Hatchet 2'!". BloodyDisgusting. 
  120. ^ "Danielle Harris Lands Lead in Hatchet 2". DreadCentral. 
  121. ^ "Dark Sky Confirms The Return Of Danielle Harris & Kane Hodder For 'Hatchet 3'". Bloody-disgusting.com. Retrieved April 30, 2012. 
  122. ^ "Horror Nights '09: Danielle Harris Talks 'Stake Land'". BloodyDisgusting. 
  123. ^ "Danielle Harris Reveals 'Stake Land' Webisodes!". Bloody-disgusting.com. Retrieved November 14, 2011. 
  124. ^ "Danielle Harris to Topline 'Night of the Living Dead: Origins'". Bloody-disgusting.com. Retrieved November 14, 2011. 
  125. ^ "Danielle Harris Vamps Up for 'New Blood'". Bloody-disgusting.com. Retrieved November 14, 2011. 
  126. ^ "Exclusive First Word and Look at the Cast – Danielle Harris' Among Friends". Dreadcentral.com. Retrieved November 14, 2011. 
  127. ^ "DANIELLE HARRIS' AMONG FRIENDS WILL BE RELEASED BY LIONSGATE". Arrow in the Head. Retrieved 30 April 2013. 
  128. ^ "Among Friends Finally Lands Distribution Deal". Best-Horror-Movies.com. Retrieved 30 April 2013. 
  129. ^ "'Hatchet 2's' Danielle Harris is horror's reigning scream queen". Daily News. New York. October 2, 2010. Retrieved November 14, 2011. 
  130. ^ "Interview with Scream Queen Danielle Harris". Yahoo! Movies. May 11, 2011. Retrieved 25 January 2013. 
  131. ^ "31 Days Of Horror – Exclusive Interview With Actor/Director/Scream Queen Danielle Harris". Biff Bam Pop!. October 22, 2012. Retrieved 25 January 2013. 
  132. ^ "The Scream Queen: Hatchet 2 (2010)". Thescreamqueen.net. October 3, 2010. Retrieved 25 January 2013. 
  133. ^ "25 Greatest Scream Queens In Horror History". JarvisCity. June 20, 2014. Retrieved 10 July 2014. 
  134. ^ Girls and Corpses No. 2 (Fall 2007)
  135. ^ Gorezone magazine No. 57 (July 2010)
  136. ^ "The Bloody Best Project Celebrates Horror in a New Way". Dreadcentral.com. Retrieved December 26, 2011. 
  137. ^ "2011 Awards & Fest Info". Shockfilmfest.Weebly.com. Retrieved January 28, 2012. 
  138. ^ "Shiver Wins Acting Award in Burbank; Now Heading to the UK's Raindance and Spain's Sitges Film Fests". Dreadcentral.com. Retrieved June 23, 2013. 
  139. ^ "David Gross & Danielle Harris's Carneros Inn Proposal & Engagement!". damionhamilton.com. August 6, 2013. 
  140. ^ "Interview: Actress Danielle Harris On 'Hatchet III', Directing And Wedding Bells". Star Pulse. June 10, 2013. 
  141. ^ "RTV6 - Actress-Danielle-Harris-weds_40277255 - Entertainment Story". theindychannel.com. January 7, 2014. 
  142. ^ "Exclusive Photos: See Inside Scream Queen Danielle Harris' Wedding!". toofab.com. January 7, 2014. 
  143. ^ "Interview: Danielle Harris on "Among Friends", "See No Evil 2″". Diabolique Magazine. September 25, 2013. 
  144. ^ "Deadly Devotion?". Dr. Phil.com. Retrieved April 9, 2012. 
  145. ^ "Halloween II star Danielle Harris finds stalker Christopher Small starts again on Twitter". Courier Mail. November 11, 2009. Retrieved July 3, 2010. 

External links[edit]