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Cullen Chambers

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(written from a Production point of view)

Cullen G. Chambers (born 4 October 1960; age 54) is an actor, director, writer, and author who appeared as a background actor in several Star Trek: The Next Generation and Star Trek: Voyager episodes. As a background actor he received no on-screen credit for his appearances.

Chambers was born in Lima, Ohio and entered the film business as a background actor and stand-in. He served as double, stand-in, and body double for actors such as Denzel Washington, Morgan Freeman, Samuel L. Jackson, and Sidney Poitier. Beside his acting appearances he also has experience as producer, writer, author, casting director, director, and stunt actor. In 1986 he wrote a book which is called "the bible for an upcoming actor", titled "Back to One: The Movie Extras Guidebook". This book has become an award-winning bestseller and was published in its 19th edition in 2006. The book features a foreword and small introduction by Adele Simmons, former TNG first assistant director. He also thanks Simmons, Marvin Rush, and Arlene Fukai for their support.

Chambers has appeared as a bit player, background actor, or stand-in on television series such as Dallas, Cheers (starring Kirstie Alley), Matlock, L.A. Law (starring Corbin Bernsen), Hill Street Blues, St. Elsewhere, Frasier (starring Kelsey Grammer), Alien Nation, Quantum Leap (starring Scott Bakula and Dean Stockwell), The West Wing (2003, episode Han, with Ron Canada and Chase Kim), Cold Case, CSI:Miami, The Nine (2006, starring John Billingsley and Jessica Collins), and Crossing Jordan (2007, episode Sleeping Beauty, with Miguel Ferrer, Susan Gibney, and Megan Gallagher).

He has performed in feature films such as Student Bodies (1981), Little Nikita (1988), Pulp Fiction (1994, alongside Cameron), Jackie Brown (1997), Deep Impact (1998, with James Cromwell and Denise Crosby), Rules of Engagement (2000), and Believers (2007, with Rif Hutton).

His homepage lists his appearances in television series, feature films, music videos, and commercials as about 3000 different on-screen performances.

Star Trek appearances

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