Anton Yelchin's life was tragically cut short last June, his death coming before he had received the widespread credit for his acting chops that he so rightly deserved.He was best known to theatergoers for his essential role as Chekov in the rebooted and never looked back, spending the rest of his life doing what he knew as a child he was meant to do.Their relationship takes a nosedive after they decide to move in together and Evelyn turns out to be a controlling, manipulative nightmare.Max realizes it’s time to call it quits, but there’s just one problem: he’s too afraid to break up with her.But that same night, Evelyn returns from the grave as a dirt-smeared Zombie and she’s determined to live happily ever after with Max …even if that means turning him into one of the undead. My parents are athletes; they tried me to get me to do that, but I just couldn't. First I wanted to be a scientist, and I set our bathroom on fire.
We remember them for their shows -- "Nashville" star Powers Boothe -- the characters they portrayed -- James Bond (Roger Moore), Joanie Cunningham (Erin Moran), Mary Richards (Mary Tyler Moore), Princess Leia (Carrie Fisher), Jason Seaver (Alan Thicke) — and the music that will remain in rotation — George Michael, Leonard Cohen, Mose Allison."His name was brought up to me early, but I said I don't want to work with a kid that I can only work with for six hours a day...Butut I finally gave in and agreed to see Anton, because everyone kept talking about him.Then I wanted to be a basketball player and I'm a not-very-tall white, Russian Jewish kid. Alan Thicke, the "Growing Pains" star who played one of the quintessential television father of the 1980s, died Dec. Thicke suffered a heart attack while playing hockey with his grandson. Florence Henderson, the actress who defined the television mom of the modern era with her starring role in "The Brady Bunch," died Nov. Leonard Cohen, the Canadian poet and novelist who became a singular international presence as a singer-songwriter, died on Nov. Only a month before, he released his final album, “You Want It Darker,” a deeply introspective work that focused thematically on mortality. 28 in Pennsylvania due to complications with Parkinsons. Wiesel earned renown for his book “Night” which recounted his time spent in a Nazi concentration camp. Following his death, President Barack Obama issued a statement saying “as a writer, a speaker, an activist, and a thinker, he was one of those people who changed the world more as a citizen of the world than those who hold office or traditional positions of power.