Holt McCallany

‘The Gangster Squad’ Signs Up Holt McCallany

Warner Bros. has added another actor to its growing cast of The Gangster Squad, with Lights Out star Holt McCallany signing on.

The actor will play a bodyguard to Sean Penn's gangster character Mickey Cohen. The cast also includes Josh Brolin, Ryan Gosling, Giovanni Ribisi, Michael Peña, and Anthony Mackie.

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Christian Slater Joins ‘Untitled Sylvester Stallone/Walter Hill Project’

Christian Slater, Adewale Akinnuoye-Agbaje, and Holt McCallany have all joined the cast of the Untitled Sylvester Stallone/Walter Hill Project, formerly known as Headshot.

Sylvester Stallone stars as a hitman who must team up with a New York City cop (Sung Kang) to take down a common enemy. Adewale Akinnuoye-Agbaje will play the man they are both after, a powerful attorney who has covered up a scam to exploit poor neighborhoods in New Orleans. Holt McCallany is locked in as a dirty cop who eventually strays from the right side of the force, while Christian Slater will play a middleman of sorts.

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Holt McCallany and Warren Leight Talk ‘Lights Out: Rainmaker’

Holt McCallany and Warren Leight discuss the FX boxing series Lights Out The FX boxing drama Lights Out is bringing its first season to a close over the next few weeks, leading up to Patrick "Lights" Leary's ultimate showdown with "Death Row" Reynolds (Billy Brown) for the heavyweight title. The next episode of Lights Out, entitled Rainmaker, airs on Tuesday, March 22 at 10 PM ET on FX, which is the 11th episode of this 13-episode first season. Series star Holt McCallany and executive producer Warren Leight recently held a conference call to discuss the last few episodes of the season. Here's what they had to say below.

I was just hugely struck by this week's episode the David Morse one. I did not see the ending coming at all which is a sign of great television. I want to write about it and yet I want to make super sure that I don't do anything that spoils the surprise to the readers. So, I'd like you guys both to discuss that episode in general terms. I mean it really seems to define Leary more than anything else as a conflicted character, as both good and bad person.

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