Jeremy Jordan will be in less scenes in 'Supergirl', but executive producers promise we won't be saying goodbye to the actor or his character, Winn.
Jeremy Jordan has had quite the varied career, appearing in a number of high-profile projects throughout the past few years in particular. Arguably his biggest success came in claiming the role of Winslow 'Winn' Schott in The CW's comic book series 'Supergirl'; something he has really blossomed and evolved in throughout almost three full seasons of the show to-date.
Working his way into the hearts of viewers, Winn is a fan-favourite character who was the very first person to learn about his best friend Kara Danvers' (Melissa Benoist) secret powers and identity. He would even go on to help design a costume for Kara to wear during her crime-fighting activities.
Continue reading: Jeremy Jordan's Role On 'Supergirl' Downgraded To Recurring
The actor said he'd love to play a hero who's "a little bit of a dork".
Though 'Supergirl' fans already see Winn Schott as a "hero", the actor who takes on the role in the CW series, Jeremy Jordan, would love to change things up a bit in the future and take on a real superhero character; costume and all. While it's not something we see for him in new episodes of the 'Arrowverse' series, we wouldn't be against him jumping to another property in the near future to live out his dream!
In 'Supergirl', Winn is the close friend and colleague of Kara Danvers (Melissa Benoist), the young girl also known as the titular superhero. He helps out in many of her missions, but takes more of a backseat, helping in the wings whenever he can but failing to really get his hands dirty in battles for the majority of the time.
Continue reading: 'Supergirl' Actor Jeremy Jordan Wants To Play A Superhero
Chyler Leigh, Melissa Benoist , Jeremy Jordan - Celebrities attend 33rd annual PaleyFest Los Angeles 'Supergirl' at The Dolby Theater. at The Dolby Theater - Los Angeles, California, United States - Monday 14th March 2016
Supergirl has struck - let's meet the main people in her extraordinary life.
'Supergirl' finally premiered on CBS last night (October 26th 2015) and with it we were introduced to the main cast; reviving characters from the original DC comics as well as unveiling new additions to the ever growing superhero world. We learn that Supergirl is the cousin of Superman, similarly now working for the media, who also now has an adopted family and a desire to bring her powers to the surface.
Of course, last night's Pilot also saw the introduction of some new villains, namely Vartox who's known in the comics as the nemesis of both Superman and Power Girl (a later incarnation of Supergirl), and Astra; the twin sister of Kara's mother Alura who's determined to seek revenge on the latter, kill Kara and rule the world. So who else is about to have a massive impact on Kara's life?
Superman's cousin hits the small screen with Melissa Benoist as Supergirl.
Feminist comic book fans have been saying all along that there needs to be more female superheroes brought to screen, and now that desire comes to fruition tonight as 'Supergirl' flies on to our television screens for the first time.
Melissa Benoist plays Kara Danvers (real name Kara Zor-El); the Kryptonian cousin of Superman who possesses much of the same abilities but in a smaller and more adorable package. Benoist is best known for starring in 'Glee', and it is alongside 'Glee''s creator Ali Adler that 'Supergirl' is produced, also bringing together Greg Berlanti and Andrew Kreisberg of 'The Flash' and 'Arrow'.
Continue reading: DC Fans Are Truly Glee-ful About The 'Supergirl' Premiere [Pictures]
When success and failure intertwine in one relationship, things can become strained. That's exactly what happened with Jamie Wellerstein and Cathy Hiatt. After a whirlwind five year relationship which saw them move in together and get married, things start to fall apart. Jamie has never been more successful after his latest novel gets picked up; a feat which takes him miles away to New York for days at a time. Meanwhile, Cathy faces rejection after rejection as her acting career wilts and she finds herself becoming hopelessly envious of her other half. It doesn't help when Jamie starts to hide things from her and she suspects that he may be seeking comfort for his failing relationship in other women. Is this just a couple that have always been doomed for failure?
Continue: The Last Five Years Trailer
By Rich Cline
An intimate exploration of a five-year romance through the conflicting points of view of the man and woman involved, this musical is packed with honest, thoughtful observations even if the fragmented structure prevents us from engaging emotionally. Oddly, the story of these years is recounted out of sequence as a series of alternating solos that leap back and forth in time. It's an ambitious approach that probably worked even better on stage in Jason Robert Brown's musical production.
This is the romance of two aspiring artists: actress Cathy (Anna Kendrick) and novelist Jamie (Jeremy Jordan). They meet and fall in love quickly, get married and settle in a New York apartment to build their life together and pursue their dreams. But while Jamie's writing career takes off with his first published book, Cathy struggles to find work and has to travel to Ohio in the summer to perform in a lakeside holiday camp. Back in Manhattan, Jamie's life is a series of glamorous parties where sexy women throw themselves at him. But the worst thing is that Cathy begins to resent his success, while Jamie struggles to encourage her in ways that don't sound patronising. And as they begin to grow apart, these issues only intensify.
Since the scenes play out in seemingly random order, there are no surprising twists and turns in the plot. We know from the opening moment that they are going to split up, and the fragmented structure means that we don't get to watch their happy life unravel. Instead, each achingly truthful scene reveals further details about these two people, swirling their five-year relationship into a collage of emotions, both happy and sad. It only works because it's skilfully directed by Richard LaGravenese (Beautiful Creatures) and acted with open-handed nerve by Kendrick and Jordan.
Continue reading: The Last Five Years Review
By Rich Cline
Life-affirming to the point of distraction, this comedy is so warm and cosy that it never even approaches believability. If only writer-director Graff had injected the film with half as much earthy energy as he puts into the terrific musical numbers. And let the cast out of the box.
At a down-home church in Pacashau, Georgia, GG (Parton) is peeved when she's not offered the job after her choir-director father (a brief Kris Kristofferson cameo) dies. The new leader is her rival Vi Rose (Latifah), who plans to win the upcoming regional competition with pure gospel. To further stir things up, GG's bad-boy grandson Randy (Jordan) is back in town, and he's smitten with Vi Rose's 16-year-old daughter Olivia (Palmer).
Continue reading: Joyful Noise Review
In the small Georgian town of Pacashau, Divinity Church Choir singer Vi Rose Hill (Queen Latifah) is made choir director over the feisty GG Sparrow (Dolly Parton). Their ever-increasing conflict threatens to weaken the strength of the choir's talent as they compete for the National Joyful Noise Competition. Vi wants to stick to what is traditional in the gospel choir whereas GG wants to shake up their sound and make it more appealing to the rest of the town.
Continue: Joyful Noise Trailer
Jeremy Jordan, Kevin Michael and Michael Murphy - Ashley Spencer and Jeremy Jordan Monday 16th January 2012 If It Only Even Runs A Minute 8, a concert series celebrating underappreciated Broadway musicals, held at Joe's Pub
Jeremy Jordan, The Oscars and Oscars - Laura Osnes and Jeremy Jordan New York City, USA - Henry's restaurant owner Henry Rinehart and Jeff Calhoun hosts Broadway Watches the Oscars, a special evening where the Broadway community watches the Oscar broadcast, dines, drinks and celebrates in song, held at Henry's restaurant on Broadway and 105th Street Sunday 27th February 2011
If I see one more high school movie that uses a Literature class Shakespearelesson as a metaphor for raging hormones and whatever else the screenwriteris trying to put across, I swear I'm going to throttle someone.
But such ridiculously hackneyed plot devices are the leastof the problem with "Never Been Kissed," the most agonizing flickever made by Drew Barrymore, an endearing actress with regrettably badtaste in scripts.
Continue reading: Never Been Kissed Review