about fanlistings(definition from thefanlistings.org) - "A fanlisting is simply an online listing of fans of a subject, such as a TV show, actor, or musician, that is created by an individual and open for fans from around the world to join. There are no costs, and the only requirements to join a fanlisting are your name and country..."
In other words, a fanlisting is exactly what its name implies -- a listing of fans. For more about fanlistings, others you can join, or how to start some of your own, please visit thefanlistings.org
about the title"Very not lame" comes from the following Robot Chicken sketch. It has kind of become a catch phrase between my husband and I, so when the approval came in from The Fanlistings, it was my only choice.
about SethSeth Benjamin Gesshel-Green was born February 08, 1974 in Overbrook Park, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania (U.S.A).
His film debut came in 1984's "Billions for Boris," followed shortly (the same year in fact) by "The Hotel New Hampshire," with Rob Lowe and Jodie Foster. His performance must have impressed Foster, as she named her production company, Egg Pictures, after his character.His first major role came in Woody Allen's semi-autobiographical "Radio Days" (one of my favorite movies of all time), in which he starred as Joe... essentially Woody as a kid. Seth didn't really do a lot of speaking in the role (Woody did much of the storytelling in voiceover form, ala The Wonder Years), but he stood out as a very good actor. Actually, I think his being primarily silent made it even more obvious. The 1980s seemed to be the time of Seth being the "go-to" kid in films, much like Dakota Fanning and Freddie Highmore of late. If they needed a cute kid in an 80s film, it was Seth. ;)
The 1990s started off with Seth appearing in various television shows, such as "The Byrds of Paradise" with Jennifer Love Hewitt and Timothy Busfield (the pride of Sacramento, along with our "Tom Hanks went to college here" thing).
Another of my favorite Seth roles, oddly enough, was when he starred in anti-smoking public service announcements. You know the ones, he had long hair and a gas mask. Yeah, that was him. I promise you.
He was also a memorable character in the second episode of "The X-Files" (or first real episode, if you view the pilot as a separate thing, which I kind of do), entitled "Deep Throat." Seth played one of two (presumed stoner) teens who help Mulder in his quest for the truth. You know, the truth he looked for in basically every myth-arch episode? Yeah, that thing.
Things changed dramatically for Seth in the fame department in 1997, when he began playing Dr. Evil's son Scott in the "Austin Powers" trilogy. I think this is probably when his appeal with so-called "fanboys" really started to take off. Nerd/geek (there's been a lot of argument over which term is the better fit) love is one of the most important things to gain in the business, I think. We're a loyal people.
The public's love of Seth went into frenzy mode, however, when he portrayed Daniel 'Oz' Osbourne on the hugely popular "Buffy the Vampire Slayer" (in fact, that's the most common answer for favorite role on the members page here), and started his current run as the voice of Chris Griffin (as well as Neil Goldman, Matthew McConaughey, and others) on "Family Guy" in 1999.
From there, it was only logical that Seth make the move into the full-on geek/nerd porn that is "Robot Chicken," a stop-animation show on Cartoon Network's [adult swim] which uses various nostalgic toys (and brilliant re-creations thereof) to act out things they never got to in their wholesome shows. Sometimes, you may watch in horror as the images of your childhood heroes are tarnished forever on the screen... but, I digress. And perhaps, personalize too much. ;)