Attila has been one of the most successful and productive producer and director in Hungary for the last ten years. As Creative Director of RTL KLUB – the number one commercial network tv station, for six years, he produced over 35 prime time tv programmes. He also produced and directed the feature film ARGO, which won the people’s choice award and was one of the most successful movies released in 2004 in Hungary (including international titles). 10 years later he produced and directed the sequel, ARGO 2, which holds the box office record of Hungarian movies released in the past 5 years. He wrote and directed the award-winning short film "MELDRUM HOUSE."
Attila also appeared as an actor in several Hollywood blockbusters such as "Die Hard 5," "Spy," "World’s End," and many more.
He wrote and published "Ha én ezt a klubról egyszer elmesélem," a book about the background of Hungarian media in 2004. The book was the number 1 bestseller in Hungary for four weeks on official sales lists.
Attila loves American Football so much he founded the Hungarian American Football League and was president from 2006 to 2014. Arpa has also been Creative Director of premium men’s magazine ’G5’ since 2008. He published the youth fantasy novel "Secret of Mirror Ciry" in 2008.
Attila starred in Tamas’s short film Busy Day. He got to like New Mexico so much that he decided he will take up on Tamas’s offer and direct this project.
Tommy "Tiny" Lister
Tommy "Tiny" Lister is an American actor and retired professional wrestler known for his role as the neighborhood bully Deebo in the "Friday" trilogy series of movies and his role as President Lindberg in "The Fifth Element." Lister has had numerous guest appearances in TV series, including playing Klaang (the first Klingon ever to make contact with humans) in the pilot episode of Star Trek: Enterprise. He also co-starred in a two-part episode of the courtroom series Matlock as Mr. Matlock's in-prison bodyguard. Lister performed a cameo as a prisoner in The Dark Knight as well as Austin Powers in Goldmember in the "Hard Knock Life" spoof. He also appeared as Sancho in the music video for Sublime's song "Santeria." Wikipedia
Quinton Aaron made his film debut as "The Lion King guy" in Michel Gondry's "Be Kind Rewind," starring Mos Def and Jack Black. He has also appeared in "Fighting" with Channing Tatum and Terrence Howard, and co-starred in an NYU thesis short film called "Mr. Brooklyn" with Al Thompson (Liberty Kid, A Walk to Remember), directed by Jason Sokoloff. Aaron has appeared in two episodes of the TV show Law & Order
He starred in his first lead role playing Michael Oher alongside Sandra Bullock and Tim McGraw in "The Blind Side," released November 20, 2009. Directed by John Lee Hancock, the film was adapted from Michael Lewis's 2006 book, The Blind Side: Evolution of a Game, which features the real-life story of Michael Oher.
In the fall of 2015, Quinton will star in award winning British director Ben Caird's feature directorial debut, Halfway which is set to film on location in Wisconsin.
Keith Hector Jardine (born October 31, 1975) is an actor and retired American mixed martial artist. Jardine is best known for his victories over former UFC Light Heavyweight Champions and UFC Hall of Famers Chuck Liddell and Forrest Griffin in the UFC. Jardine also competed for Strikeforce, Shark Fights, King of the Cage, Pancrase and M-1 Global. He is also known for his exciting unorthodox fighting style and unique striking technique.
In 2009 Jardine appeared in the movies "Crank: High Voltage" (starring Jason Statham) and "Gamer" (starring Gerard Butler). He was also featured in the Breaking Bad Season 3 episode "I.F.T", where he played a criminal who gets into a bar fight. He has appeared in small roles in various other films such as "Tactical Force," "Beer For My Horses," "Unrivaled" and "Death Warrior." On February 11, 2013, he starred in the Hawaii Five-O episode titled "Kekoa." In 2014, he appeared in the movies "John Wick" and Paul Thomas Anderson's "Inherent Vice." Wikipedia
Veronica Diaz-Carranza was born in North Philadelphia and grew up in South Jersey until she moved to South Florida.
Born to a family of diverse cultural backgrounds blessed Veronica with a worldly perspective on morals, values and passions. Her Nicaraguan mother and Puerto Rican father are her biggest fans and unbreakable support system. They always provided their unconditional love, acceptance, guidance and support. For this, they encouraged her to learn about financial independence, responsibility and sacrifice; the tools that would play a critical role in complementing the pursuit of her dreams.
Veronica grew up with a passion for telling stories. She followed her dream and pursued acting and directing in cinema and headed west to Los Angeles.
Her years of hard work and perseverance paid off; she was cast in Edward James Olmos’ “Walkout” (2006), where she also learned a great deal about the technical side of acting. Then, the character of Felipa in the film “Mamitas” (2011) captured her eye and knew it had to be hers. She was blessed to portray such a strong character. Her newest project has her co-starring alongside Tyler Posey in the comedy “Taco Shop” (2015).