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Jason Beghe
Jason Beghe 2008 (cropped).jpg
Jason Beghe in May 2008
Born (1960-03-12) March 12, 1960 (age 58)
New York City, U.S.
ResidenceNichols Canyon, Los Angeles, California, U.S.
Years active1985–present
Angie Janu (m. 2000)

Jason Beghe (born March 12, 1960) is an American film and television actor.

Beghe starred in the 1988 George A. Romero film Monkey Shines: An Experiment In Fear, playing a quadriplegic in a performance that was positively received. He appeared as a police officer in the film Thelma & Louise, and played Demi Moore's love interest in G.I. Jane. Beghe starred opposite Moira Kelly in the television series To Have & to Hold, and has had recurring roles on Picket Fences, Melrose Place, Chicago Hope, American Dreams and Cane, as well as parts on numerous other television programs. He currently stars in the TV series Chicago P.D.

Beghe is a former Scientologist. He began taking Scientology courses in 1994 and later appeared in a Church of Scientology advertising campaign and in promotional videos. According to Beghe, Church of Scientology head David Miscavige once referred to him as "the poster boy for Scientology". Beghe left Scientology in 2007 and began to speak publicly about his experiences within the church in April 2008. An interview with Beghe about his experiences in Scientology conducted by Xenu TV founder and journalist Mark Bunker was published to the video site YouTube and later Vimeo. Marina Hyde of The Guardian newspaper called Beghe a Scientology celebrity whistleblower for his actions.

YouTube Encyclopedic

  • 1/5
    1 067
    20 833
    1 480
    17 857
    11 349
  • CHICAGO P.D. (2018) - Jason Beghe Interview
  • CHICAGO P.D.: Jason Beghe & Sophia Bush NBC Upfronts TV Interview
  • 'Chicago P.D.'s' Jason Beghe On Hank Trying 'To Put The Pieces Back Together Again' | Access
  • Jon Seda & Jason Beghe Talk Chicago PD & Imitate #OneChicagoDay Cast Members
  • Diary of a Dead Woman - Chicago PD (Deleted Scene)



Early life

Beghe was born March 12, 1960, in New York City,[1] and has three siblings.[2] He attended the Collegiate School, a private preparatory school for boys located in New York City.[3] While there, he became best friends with John F. Kennedy, Jr. and actor David Duchovny.[3][4] Kennedy and Beghe often hung out together outside the Metropolitan Museum of Art and in Central Park, and were monitored by Kennedy's Secret Service detail.[5] As a teenager, Beghe attended summer camp with Erik Rush, now a conservative columnist and author.[6]

Influenced by Beghe, Kennedy became involved in the theater program at Collegiate.[3] Beghe later also persuaded Duchovny to pursue work in acting.[7] Duchovny had planned to write and become a professor, but halfway through work on his Ph.D. dissertation, Beghe convinced him to audition for television commercials.[7]

Acting career

Prior to his acting career, Beghe worked as a model in Europe.[8] He had his feature film debut in the 1985 film Compromising Positions, starring Susan Sarandon, and in 1986 had his first recurring role on television on the HBO situation comedy series 1st & Ten.[1] He starred alongside O. J. Simpson and Sam J. Jones in HBO's sequel to 1st & Ten titled Training Camp: The Bulls Are Back, and John Voorhees of The Seattle Times wrote: "The cast, which includes O.J. Simpson, Sam Jones and newcomer Jason Beghe, is first-rate."[9]

In 1988, he starred in the film Monkey Shines: An Experiment In Fear, directed by George A. Romero.[10] He portrayed Allan Mann, a law student made quadriplegic when hit by a truck in the opening credits of the film.[11] The Philadelphia Inquirer gave a positive review of Beghe's performance in Monkey Shines: "Acting only with his face and voice, Jason Beghe is terrific at conveying the mounting anger and rage of an active man made passive".[12] David Foil of The Advocate described Beghe's performance as "remarkable simply for meeting the demands of the character".[13]

Beghe played an ice hockey star in the Perry Mason TV film The Case of the All-Star Assassin, an NBC-TV telefeature broadcast November 19, 1989.[14] In 1991 he played a State Trooper in the film Thelma & Louise (reuniting him with Sarandon, with whom he'd appeared in Compromising Positions),[15] and was Demi Moore's love interest in the 1997 film G.I. Jane.[16] He had recurring roles on Picket Fences and Melrose Place, and became a cast member of Chicago Hope in 1997, portraying electrician Danny Blaines opposite romantic interest Dr. Austin played by Christine Lahti.[17] In a 1997 interview in The Boston Herald, Beghe spoke about his respect for his fellow cast members in Chicago Hope: "I think it's the best cast assembled that I've ever seen. One for one, they're incredible. And to work with Christine Lahti? I'd drop a lot of things for that. She's so good and smart and dedicated. I've become a better actor just for working with her."[17] He commented on his character on Melrose Place, a closeted military officer who had feelings for Matt, played by Doug Savant: "I thought we should kiss, but it was too much. TV is a very specific medium, and you're naive if you think that everything is just based on artistic decisions. If it prevents them from selling some products, that's a major consideration. But I'm an actor. I'll do whatever it takes."[17]

Beghe co-starred with Moira Kelly in the 1998 CBS television drama series To Have & to Hold, where he played police officer Sean McGrail.[18] Mike Duffy of The Detroit Free Press wrote: "There is an affectionate romantic sizzle between the ruggedly handsome Beghe ("G.I. Jane") and the dark-haired, unconventionally attractive Kelly ("Little Odessa")."[19] Kinney Littlefield of The Orange County Register said that "Beghe and Kelly have charm."[20]

Beghe appeared in acting roles on Numb3rs, CSI: NY, Everwood, Criminal Minds, Veronica Mars, "Jag" and Cane.[21][22][23][24] Beghe portrayed exorcist Ray Purvis in the 2008 horror film One Missed Call.[25][26] In 2009, Beghe had a guest-starring role on the television show Californication.[27] He played the character novelist Richard Bates, a friend of character Hank Moody (played by David Duchovny).[27] "Bates, played by Jason Beghe, made for an interesting character and the fact that he didn't get as much screen time as some of the other characters is a shame," wrote Danny Gallagher of TV Squad.[28] In October 2009, Beghe was in Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania for the filming of the movie The Next Three Days, directed by Paul Haggis.[27] The film was released in 2010 and starred Elizabeth Banks, Russell Crowe, Brian Dennehy, and Olivia Wilde.[27]

On December 10, 2013, it was announced on the official Facebook page for the upcoming traditionally animated feature film Dawgtown, that Beghe is signed to voice Mauler in the film.[29]

Since 2014, Beghe has starred in Chicago P.D., a spin-off of Chicago Fire, where Beghe had a recurring role.


Early years and decision to leave

In 1994, Beghe was in an acting class taught by Scientologist Milton Katselas, and decided to take some Scientology courses.[30][31] Fellow acting student Bodhi Elfman gave him a book about Scientology from which Beghe was introduced to the idea that "technology" developed by L. Ron Hubbard could yield superhuman abilities.[30] Beghe helped promote a "What is Scientology?" exhibition which was part of a Church of Scientology national television advertising campaign in Britain in 1999.[32] He appeared in Scientology promotional videos in 2005.[31] In an interview with Fox News, Beghe told Roger Friedman that the head of the Church of Scientology, David Miscavige, referred to him as "the poster boy for Scientology".[33] He reached the level of OT V within Scientology, and trained as a so-called "Auditor".[30][34] His wife also took Scientology courses and rose to the level of OT V.[30] He estimated he gave the Church of Scientology US$1 million over a 12-year period.[35]

In 2007, Beghe made the decision to leave Scientology, and began to publicly criticize the Church of Scientology in April 2008.[34] One of the first people he went to see after leaving Scientology was his friend David Duchovny.[36] Beghe discussed the Xenu space opera with Duchovny, and both found the story to be funny.[36] While active in Scientology, Beghe's relationship with Duchovny suffered, and Duchovny was referred to as a "Suppressive Person",[36] someone believed to be working against the Church of Scientology and not to be associated with.[37]

Public criticism

Jason Beghe, Tory Christman, Mark Bunker and Andreas Heldal-Lund (March 31, 2008)
Jason Beghe, Tory Christman, Mark Bunker and Andreas Heldal-Lund
(March 31, 2008)

After leaving Scientology, Beghe contacted Andreas Heldal-Lund, founder of Operation Clambake, who convinced him to meet with journalist and Scientology critic Mark Bunker.[30] Heldal-Lund and Bunker went to Beghe's house, where Beghe participated in an interview about his experiences as a Scientologist.[30] Bunker published a three-minute portion of the three-hour interview to YouTube in mid-April 2008,[33] and in the video Beghe calls Scientology "very dangerous for your spiritual, psychological, mental, emotional health and evolution."[38] The interview closes with Beghe stating, "I don't have an agenda. I'm just trying to help. [...] I have the luxury of having gotten into Scientology and after having been in it, been out. And that's a perspective that people who are still in and not out do not have."[39]

When asked in an interview in The Village Voice if he thought his public criticism of Scientology would hurt his acting career, Beghe joked, "I’m probably not going to be doing any movies for United Artists any time soon."[30] (United Artists was revamped as a joint venture with Scientologist Tom Cruise, his business associate Paula Wagner, who is chief executive of the company, and Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer.)[40] Marina Hyde of The Guardian called Beghe a Scientology celebrity whistleblower.[41]

Clip of Mark Bunker's interview of Beghe
(April 14, 2008)

The video was taken down from YouTube on April 17, 2008 but was reposted by multiple other YouTube users shortly thereafter.[42] By April 18, 2008, at least 45 users had reposted the video interview using their own YouTube accounts.[43] Bunker's account was also canceled on April 17, and he believed this was due to copyright issues stemming from clips of The Colbert Report that he had uploaded to YouTube.[42][44] Although the issues have since been resolved, Bunker initially thought that his account had been banned and the video made inaccessible due to pressure on YouTube staff from the Church of Scientology;[42] claims which were not confirmed or denied by YouTube representative Ricardo Reyes, who referred to YouTube's policy of not commenting on individual videos.[42] On April 21, 2008, Mark Bunker posted the video footage of the entire interview with Jason Beghe; as Bunker's YouTube account was suspended, the full interview footage was instead hosted on Vimeo and[45][46]

On April 28, 2008, Beghe posted online a letter to Church leader David Miscavige, requesting the confidential confessional files that Scientology compiles during Auditing sessions.[47] In a message posted to the Operation Clambake website, Beghe wrote: "As the Church of Scientology carefully monitors all anti-scientology websites, I am posting the letter here, on, to assure that it be received by the C of S."[48] He had previously contacted the President's Office at The Church of Scientology Celebrity Centre International who "refused to directly respond" to his request, and a letter to David Miscavige sent through the Church communication system was also refused.[48] Beghe told The Village Voice that these confidential files are also kept on actor Tom Cruise as well as other celebrity Scientologists.[47] "More people have left Scientology than are currently in it. And yet they maintain these files about what people have said to them in private sessions. Why would you want these people to hold onto this stuff?" said Beghe to The Village Voice.[47] Beghe believes that Scientology's practice of disconnection is still in place, and in an interview with Tony Ortega of The Village Voice cited his four-year-old son being kicked out of a Scientology school as an example of disconnection.[49]

Beghe at a May 29, 2008, protest against Scientology in New York City.
Beghe at a May 29, 2008, protest against Scientology in New York City.

A portion of Beghe's criticism of Scientology originally uploaded to YouTube by Mark Bunker was shown on Nightline in a piece about David Miscavige's niece, Jenna Miscavige Hill, and her criticism of Scientology.[47] Beghe has turned down television appearances to speak about his experiences, stating: "I just wanted to make sure that the story isn’t about me. It’s not about me. It’s about helping others who are still lost in the cult, or toying with the idea of getting involved."[47]

Beghe speaking at a conference on Scientology in Hamburg, Germany (September 4, 2008)
Beghe speaking at a conference on Scientology in Hamburg, Germany
(September 4, 2008)

On May 29, 2008, Beghe attended a protest against the Church of Scientology held outside the Scientology building on East 46th Street in New York City.[50] He addressed the 50 protesters gathered across the street from the Scientology building, and told them: "What you guys are doing means so much to me, and so much to these people ... It just kills me. It makes me want to cry. You don’t know what kind of good you’re doing."[50] He then walked across the street in an attempt to enter the Scientology building, but was prevented from entering by three hired private security guards.[50] He returned to the group of protesters and tried to phone the president of the Church of Scientology of New York, John Carmichael: "I called and asked for John Carmichael and said I was Jason Beghe. Then they hung up."[50]

In September 2008, Beghe traveled to Europe where he spoke with government officials in Hamburg, Germany, about his experiences as a Scientologist.[51] He had been invited by Germany’s Department of Interior Affairs to speak at a panel organized by Ursula Caberta on Scientology titled: "That is Scientology! Reports from the USA".[52] Beghe suggested that governments put up a warning sign, similar to warnings placed on packs of cigarettes, and the next day a member of Germany's Interior Department told him such a sign was placed outside a Church of Scientology building in Berlin.[51] Beghe said that Scientology hired private investigators to follow him to Europe.[53]

Beghe was a guest in May 2009 on the BBC World Service radio program World: Have Your Say, where he discussed his views on what he thought of Scientology when he first joined: "I thought that it was something that was going to deliver miracles, and that it was the most selfless group of people that were totally dedicated to helping mankind, and I wanted to be part of it."[54] He was also critical of the Scientology organization leadership, including its head David Miscavige: "I think that there are probably things of Scientology that are valuable and that can help people - my main issue is not with Scientology per se, it is with Scientology the organization - it is a corrupt I believe and probably a criminal endeavor, and that has to do with people who are in charge of Scientology mainly David Miscavige..."[54]

In September 2010, Beghe took part in a BBC News Panorama documentary, The Secrets of Scientology, in which he spoke about his decision to leave the organization.[55] He said his time with the organization had cost him "a million dollars" and hinted that the religion was a racket.[55] Beghe also appeared in the 2015 HBO documentary Going Clear, based upon the book of the same name by Lawrence Wright.[56]

Personal life

Beghe's sister, Francesca Beghe, is a singer/songwriter who released a self-titled album in 1991 with SBK Records.[2] His great-grandfather was Charles S. Deneen, a two-term governor of Illinois and one-term U.S. Senator in the early 1900s.[57]

He and David Duchovny remain close friends, and he was best man at Duchovny's wedding to actress Téa Leoni.[22] He lives with his family in Nichols Canyon, Los Angeles, California.[58][59]

Beghe was in an automobile accident in 1999. He said, "I was intubated, and I kept pulling this tube out of my throat."[60] This has left him with a voice described as "gravelly".[60]

Beghe married Angie Janu in 2000. [61]

On November 21, 2017, Deadline reported that Beghe was investigated for behavior that was considered overly aggressive and possibly sexual harassment while filming Chicago P.D. in 2016 because of claims by his former co-star Sophia Bush. Beghe released a statement in which he admits aggressive behavior and apologizes for it.[62]



Co-Stars Maureen O’Hara Haley Joel Osment Catherine Bell Cab driver who picks up elderly lady and drives her To Canada to attend a funeral 1hr.36m
Year Film Role Notes
1985 Compromising Positions Cupcake Feature film debut[1]
1987 Maid to Order Bret
1988 Monkey Shines Allan Mann
1991 Thelma & Louise State Trooper
1994 Jimmy Hollywood Detective
1997 G.I. Jane Royce
1998 The X-Files FBI Man at Bomb Site Uncredited
2008 One Missed Call Ray Purvis
2010 The Next Three Days Detective Quinn
2010 Tall Justice Moretti
2011 X-Men: First Class XO
2012 Atlas Shrugged: Part II Henry Rearden
2013 Superman: Unbound Terrorist Leader Voice
2013 Phantom Dr. Semak
2015 Safelight Eric
2018 Dawgtown Mauler Voice, Pre-production


Year Title Role Notes
1986 Dress Gray Hank Beaumont TV mini-series 2 episodes
1986–1987 1st & Ten Tom Yinessa First recurring role on television[1] 23 episodes
1987 The Days and Nights of Molly Dodd Glen Episode: "Here's Why Henry David Thoreau Chose the Pond"
1989 Alien Nation Dr. Jim Trenner Episode: "Fountain of Youth"
Perry Mason: The Case of the All-Star Assassin Bobby Spencer TV Movie
Christine Cromwell Billy Peale Episode: "Easy Come, Easy Go"
Man Against the Mob: The Chinatown Murders Sammy Turner TV Movie
1989–1990 Murder, She Wrote Wayne Bennett/Steve Chambers 2 episodes
1990 The Operation John Kopiak TV Movie
Mancuso, FBI Episode: "Daryl Ross & the Supremes"
Quantum Leap Det. Sgt. Roger Skaggs Episode: "M.I.A."
Johnny Ryan Peter Howard TV Movie
1991 Jake and the Fatman Dennis Morgan 2 episodes
1992 Homefront Paul Episode: "Bad Connection"
Intruders Ray Brooks 2 episodes
1992–1993 Picket Fences A.D.A. Petrovic 5 episodes
1993 In the Heat of the Night Mark Meyers Episode: "Private Sessions"
L.A. Law Detective Greg Riley Episode: "Cold Shower"
Full Eclipse Doug Crane TV Movie
1993–1995 Matlock Thomas Crighton/Lt. Pat Rutledge 2 episodes
1994 Treasure Island: The Adventure Begins Robbie TV Movie
The X-Files Larry Moore Episode: "Darkness Falls"
Melrose Place Lt. Jeffrey Lindley 8 episodes
1995 Courthouse Russell Snow Episode: "Order on the Court"
NYPD Blue Julian Kerbis Episode: "One Big Happy Family"
1996 Public Morals Boyfriend Episode: "The Yellow Cover"
Good Company Ron Nash 6 episodes
Suddenly Joe Mulvey TV Movie
1997 Promised Land Jeff Episode: "Independence Day"
George and Leo Ron 2 episodes
1997–1998 Chicago Hope Danny Blaines 4 episodes
1998 Baby Monitor: Sound of Fear Matt TV Movie
Cab to Canada Mike Donahue TV Movie
To Have & to Hold Sean McGrail 13 episodes
1999–2000 Family Law Don 4 episodes
2000 Runaway Virus Daniel Rothman TV Movie
Dharma & Greg Scott Kelley Episode: "The Spy Who Said He Loved Me"
Resurrection Blvd. Eric Carter 2 episodes
When Andrew Came Home Eddie TV Movie
2001 The Beast Bill Hanson Episode: "The Damage Done"
Kristin Peter Medavoy Episode: "The Rival"
Three Blind Mice Carter Simmons TV Movie
2002 CSI: Crime Scene Investigation Russ Bradley Episode: "Burden of Proof"
Home Alone 4 Peter McCallister TV Movie
Judging Amy Tim Powell Episode: "Lost and Found"
2003 The District Donnelly/Officer Terry 2 episodes
The Lyon's Den FBI Agent Vince Ryan Episode: "Ex"
2004 Pilot Season Henry R. Duke Television miniseries
JAG Sgt. Maj. Thomas Elgart Ret. Episode: "Corporate Raiders"
American Dreams Gunnery Sergeant Finch 11 episodes
2004–2005 Everwood John Hayes 6 episodes
2005 The Inside Special Agent Randall Day Episode: "Gem"
2006 Huff Darren Hadlick 2 episodes
CSI: NY Jack Butler Episode: "Stealing Home"
Veronica Mars Cormac Fitzpatrick 2 episodes
Criminal Minds Sheriff Yates Episode: "North Mammon"
2007 Numb3rs Reid Sarasin Episode: "Finders Keepers"
Cane Vince Grasso 8 episodes
2008 Ghost Whisperer Kevin Keller Episode: "Bloodline"
Eli Stone Rick O'Malley Episode: "The Humanitarian"
Runaway Episode: "Father Figure"
2009 Life John Flowers Episode: "3 Women"
Lie to Me Captain Hoopes Episode: "Undercover"
2009–2013 Californication Richard Bates 13 episodes
2010 Hawthorne Richard Maxwell Episode: "Hidden Truths"
Tall Justice Moretti Short
Medium Frank Davenport Episode: "Smoke Damage"
2010–2011 Castle Mike Royce 2 episodes
2011 Big Tweet Jimmy Rossi Short
Needs Head Mobster Short
NCIS Blake Martin Episode: "Kill Screen"
Law & Order: Los Angeles Raymond Garson Episode: "Silver Lake"
Prime Suspect Detective Jake Keating Episode: "Pilot"
Henry Will Short
2012–present Chicago Fire Det./Sgt. Hank Voight Recurring role, 20 episodes
2012 Body of Proof Harvey Brand Episode: "Occupational Hazards"
The Finder Col. Chuck Bradshaw Episode: "Little Green Men"
Last Resort Wes 2 episodes
2013 Phantom Dr. Semak
Dice City Detective Branson TV Movie
2014 Wild Card Donatello Episode: "The Pilot"
2014–present Chicago P.D. Sergeant Hank Voight Lead role, 102 episodes
2014–2016 Law & Order: Special Victims Unit 3 episodes
2015 BoJack Horseman Jogger 2 episodes
2015–present Chicago Med Sergeant Hank Voight Recurring role
2017 Chicago Justice 3 episodes

See also


  1. ^ a b c d "Jason Beghe". Yahoo! TV. Retrieved April 18, 2008.
  2. ^ a b Italie, Hillel (Associated Press) (September 7, 1991). "'Tough' New Yorker On Cusp Of Success". Times Union. p. D4.
  3. ^ a b c Heymann, Clemens David (2007). American Legacy: The Story of John and Caroline Kennedy. Simon & Schuster. pp. 164–165. ISBN 0-7434-9738-4.
  4. ^ Rush, George, and Joanna Molloy with Baird Jones (May 7, 1997). "For Marla, Home Is Where The Donald Ain't". New York Daily News. Archived from the original on April 23, 2008. Retrieved April 17, 2008.
  5. ^ Hinojosa, Maria (July 22, 1999). "JFK Jr. remembered as a regular New Yorker". CNN. Time Warner. Retrieved April 17, 2008.
  6. ^ Rush, Erik (April 25, 2008). "Cults of personalities". The grassroots at work. Renew America.
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  8. ^ Sam, "TV Sam The Straight Answer Man" (column) (October 24, 1998). "CBS 'Dramedy' Follows Couple With Conflicts". Winston-Salem Journal. p. 16.
  9. ^ Voorhees, John (September 12, 1986). "The 9.A.M. Ratings Race May Heat Up With Two New Shows". The Seattle Times.
  10. ^ Ebert, Roger (July 29, 1988). "Monkey Shines: An Experiment In Fear". Chicago Sun-Times. Retrieved April 17, 2008.
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  13. ^ Foil, David (August 6, 1988). "Monkey Shines *** An unnerving, provocative thriller". The Advocate. p. 1-D.
  14. ^ Pitts, Michael R. (December 15, 2004). Famous Movie Detectives III. Scarecrow Press. p. 180. ISBN 0-8108-3690-4.
  15. ^ Scott, Ridley; Laurence F. Knapp; Andrea F. Kulas (2005). Ridley Scott: Interviews. University Press of Mississippi. pp. xxv. ISBN 1-57806-726-X.
  16. ^ Mukherjee, Roopali (2006). The Racial Order of Things: Cultural Imaginaries of the Post-soul Era. University of Minnesota Press. p. 123. ISBN 0-8166-4706-2.
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  19. ^ Duffy, Mike (September 30, 1998). "She's A Lawyer, He's A Cop And The Plot Needs Work". The Detroit Free Press. p. 5E.
  20. ^ Littlefield, Kinney (September 20, 1998). "A season of dysfunction - Television: A few fresh shows stand out in a formulaic season with an unflattering perspective". The Orange County Register. p. F23.
  21. ^ "High profile celebrity follower turns on Scientology". National Nine News. April 16, 2008. Archived from the original on April 20, 2008. Retrieved April 16, 2008.
  22. ^ a b "TV star Jason Beghe says Scientology: a 'destructive, rip off'". Daily Telegraph. April 15, 2008. Retrieved April 15, 2008.
  23. ^ Froelich, Paula (April 16, 2008). "Ex-Scientologist Rips Church". New York Post. NYP Holdings, Inc. Archived from the original on April 18, 2008. Retrieved April 17, 2008.
  24. ^ Gray, Tyler (April 14, 2008). "Stars Align Against Scientology?". Radar Online. Radar Magazine. Archived from the original on April 20, 2008. Retrieved April 15, 2008.
  25. ^ Fuchs, Cynthia (January 4, 2008). "One Missed Call (2008)". PopMatters Film Review. Pop Matters. Retrieved April 19, 2008.
  26. ^ Harvey, Dennis (January 4, 2008). "One Missed Call Review". Variety. Reed Business Information. Retrieved April 19, 2008.
  27. ^ a b c d Ortega, Tony (October 2, 2009). "Post-Xenu Beghe Reveals TV's First 'Mangina'". The Village Voice. Village Voice Media. Archived from the original on October 4, 2009.
  28. ^ Gallagher, Danny (December 7, 2009). "Review: Californication - Comings and Goings". TV Squad. AOL Television. Retrieved December 20, 2009.
  29. ^ "We are excited to announce that we have... - Dawgtown: The Movie". Facebook. 2013-12-11. Retrieved 2017-11-22.
  30. ^ a b c d e f g Ortega, Tony (April 8, 2008). "Scientology's First Celebrity Defector Reveals Church Secrets: 'I was Miscavige's favorite boy,' says veteran TV actor Jason Beghe". Village Voice. Archived from the original on April 20, 2008. Retrieved April 16, 2008.
  31. ^ a b "Ex-Scientologist Beghe Denounces The Religion". San Francisco Chronicle. April 15, 2008. Retrieved April 17, 2008.
  32. ^ Burrell, Ian (July 11, 1999). "Cult to launch TV ad blitz on UK; The controversial Church of Scientology, which wants to be made a charity, is using celebrities to promote itself in a landmark campaign". The Independent on Sunday. p. 11.
  33. ^ a b Friedman, Roger (April 16, 2008). "Actor: Scientology Is 'Brainwashing'". Fox News. Fox News. Retrieved April 16, 2008.
  34. ^ a b Friedman, Roger (April 14, 2008). "Star Exits Scientology". Fox News. Fox News Network, LLC. Retrieved April 15, 2008.
  35. ^ Schmidt, Veronica (April 17, 2008). "TV actor Jason Beghe attacks Scientology in YouTube video". Times Online. London: Times Newspapers Ltd. Retrieved April 17, 2008.
  36. ^ a b c Friedman, Roger (April 22, 2008). "Jason Beghe: Scientology a 'Con'". Fox News. Fox News Network, LLC.
  37. ^ O'Neil, Deborah; Jeff Harrington (June 2, 2002). "The CEO and his church". St. Petersburg Times. Archived from the original on February 10, 2009. Retrieved May 23, 2008.
  38. ^ "'Sex and the City' star's cancer battle, Mills follows McCartney". The New Zealand Herald. April 16, 2008. Retrieved April 17, 2008.
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