The Amityville Horror

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The Amityville Horror was a best-selling 1977 novel by Jay Anson. The novel is also the basis of two movies made in 1979 and 2005.

Spoiler warning: Plot and/or ending details follow.

Synopsis

Both book and film revolve around the Lutz family, who move into the Dutch Colonial home in the village of Amityville, a New York City suburb on the south shore of Long Island, New York village. Thirteen months earlier the house on 112 Ocean Avenue was the scene of a brutal mass murder. The Lutz family, having lived in the house for only 28 days, fled their house with very few belongings, claiming to have been terrorized by paranormal phenomenon.

The murders

  • This section contains information that is a part of the public record separate from specific allegations of supernatural events which form the heart of the book and movies.

Main Article: Ronald DeFeo, Jr.

On November 13, 1974, police found that all but one of the members of the family residing at 112 Oceanside Ave., the DeFeo's, had been murdered in the middle of the night. Ronald DeFeo Jr., the only surviving member, claimed that they had been murdered by the mob until he confessed to the murders.

The popular story of ensuing events is that DeFeo’s original claims were that the murders were mob-connected had changed to “hearing voices,” demonic possession, and being handed the murder weapon, a .35 calibre Marlin hunting rifle, by a “pair of black hands”. DeFeo also claimed to have seen shadow figures moving about the house during the murders. He also claimed when killing his parents the weapon made no sound when firing it. However CourtTV's account of the murder case makes no mention of these claims, implying that DeFeo in fact did not contest his confession until the trial [1]. DeFeo's attorney pursued that line of questioning during the trial, only to have it backfire on him when DeFeo testified that he had not heard any voices the night of the murders [2]. He was convicted of second degree murder and is currently serving a life sentence.

Story

  • This section contains allegations of events that support the contention that the house was actually haunted. They are part of a work of literature alleging supernatural events and have not been independently verified by impartial research.
Left to right: 112 Ocean as owned by the DeFeo & Lutz familiy, 112 Ocean in 1978, House in Toms River, New Jersey remodeled to look like 112 Ocean (was used for filming first three Amityville Horror movies), 112 Ocean as remodeled in the 1990s - note the replacement of quarter-moon window as well as the alteration of porch balustrade and the removal of latticework around porch columns.

The house on 112 Ocean Avenue remained empty for 13 months until late 1975, when George and Kathleen Lutz purchased the 2 ½ floor house. George and Kathy were married in July and had their own houses, however they wanted to start a new life with a new home, for a new marriage. Kathy had three children from a previous marriage and a black Labrador named Harry. During their first inspection of the house the realtor told them about the DeFeo murders the previous November and asked if this changed their opinion on wanting to purchase the house. After family discussions, it was agreed that it was not an issue.

They moved in on December 18, 1975. When a friend of George’s learned of the house he insisted George have the house blessed. At the time George was a non-Catholic (at the time he was a non-practising Methodist) and had no experience with what a house blessing entailed. Kathy was a non-practising Catholic at the time and explained the process. George only knew of one Catholic priest, named Father Ray, who was also a close friend, who agreed to do the house blessing.

Being an ecclesiastical judge at the local Catholic establishment, Father Ray was not in the habit of doing house-blessings but since he and George were friends, he was doing it as a favour. Father Ray arrived to do the house blessing on the day the Lutz’s were moving in and as they busily unpacked outside he went in and performed the house blessing. Much later, after fleeing, George and Kathy learned from Father Ray that when blessing a particular room on the second-storey, which would be referred to as the “sewing room” (formerly Marc and John Matthew DeFeo’s bedroom), he discovered an unnatural coldness in this room, and heard an unearthly voice telling him to “Get Out!” Startled by this, Father Ray was subsequently slapped by an unseen force. When leaving the house, Father Ray did not mention this incident to either George or Kathy, more than likely because he did not wish to cause them unnecessary concern. Instead he told them he felt uncomfortable in that room and would prefer it if nobody spent too much time in that room. Because they planned to use the room as a “sewing room” nothing else was mentioned of it, until much later after George and Kathy had fled the house.

The sensations in the house experienced by the Lutz family did not happen at an accelerated pace instantly. Occurrences were subtle and escalated as time went by. The instances of paranormal activity were later described as being “in a three-ringed circus”. Each family member would experience different things as individuals which made such a profound psychological effect that it was difficult to explain them to even other family members that lived in the house, and it was like they “were each living in a different house”.

Some of the experiences in the house for the Lutz family are as follows:

  • George would wake up around 3.15am every morning and then would go out to check the boathouse. Later it would be learned that it was the estimated time of death with the DeFeo murders.
  • Kathy would have vivid nightmares about the murders, and discovered which order the murders occurred and who was shot where. These details were later confirmed when they met with Ronald DeFeo’s defence attorney.
  • Kathy would feel a sensation as if “being embraced” in a loving manner, by an unseen force.
  • Kathy discovered a small hidden crawl space behind shelving in the basement, the walls painted red. This did not show up on the blue prints of the house. The room was referred to as “the red room”. This room had a profound effect on their dog, Harry, who refused to go near it and cowered away as if sensing something negative there.
  • There were cold spots and strange odours of scented perfume and excrement in certain areas of the house where there were no wind drafts or any piping whatsoever to explain a source.
  • The Lutz’s youngest daughter, Missy, developed an imaginary friend named “Jody” who it was later discovered was not so imaginary and who it would be discovered could change form from a little boy to a demonic pig-like creature.
  • George would be awoken by the sound of the front door slamming when there was no door slamming. He would race downstairs to see the dog sleeping soundly at the front door. Nobody else heard these sounds even though it was loud enough to wake the house.
  • George would hear what was described as a “German marching band tuning up” or what also sounded like a clock radio playing not quite on frequency. When he got downstairs the noise would stop.
  • While checking the boathouse one night, George saw a pair of “red eyes” looking at him from Missy’s bedroom window. When he raced upstairs and to her room there was no sign of this mysterious entity. Later it was theorized that it could have been “Jody”.

When it was apparent to the Lutz’s that something was wrong with their house that they could not explain rationally, it was suggested by a friend of George’s, who had had similar experiences in his house, that he and Kathy do a blessing of their own and open all the windows in the rooms and tell whatever was there to leave in the name of Jesus Christ. When taking his advice and walking around the house doing the Lord’s prayer each of the rooms, George and Kathy would hear a chorus of voices telling them “Will you please stop!”

By mid-January of 1976, and after another attempt at a house blessing by George and Kathy, they experienced what would be their final night in the house. To this day, events of this night have not been disclosed fully by any of the Lutz family, as they have described it as too frightening.

After getting in touch with Father Ray, he managed to convince George and Kathy to take some belongings and stay at Kathy’s mother’s house in Deer Park, for the time being until they sorted out what problems were in the house. On January 14, 1976, George and Kathy Lutz, with their three children and their dog, Harry, fled the house on 112 Ocean Avenue, leaving most of their possessions behind.

Criticisms

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The book and the subsequent movies were promoted as being based on a true story, and for a time Anson's word that "There is simply too much independent corroboration of their narrative to support the speculation that [the Lutzes] either imagined or fabricated these events" held. The popular consensus today, however, among researchers of the incident is that "the facts depicted in the books (and the movies to follow) were written entirely as a profit making scheme" [3].

The story started to fall apart when the Lutz's filed suit against Paul Hoffman (a writer working on an account of the hauntings), William Weber (DeFeo's Lawyer), Bernard Burton, Frederick Mars (both clairvoyants who had examined the house), Good Housekeeping, New York Sunday News and the Hearst Corporation (who had published articles related to the hauntings), alleging invasion of privacy, misappropration of names for trade purposes, and mental distress. Hoffman, Weber, and Burton immediately filed a countersuit alleging fraud and breach of contract. Eventually, the claims against the news corporations were dropped for lack of evidence, and the remainder of the case was tried by Brooklyn U.S. District Court judge Jack B. Weinstein. Weinstein dismissed the Lutz's claims, saying "it appears to me that to a large extent the book is a work of fiction, relying in a large part upon the suggestions of Mr. Weber" [4]. Weber had admitted that much of the story was created over "many bottles of wine" with the Lutz's [5].

Numerous discrepencies have emerged over the years, though the Lutz's continued claims that the book was essentially true help keep the legend alive in the public eye.

A recent view of 112 Ocean.

See Also

  • The Amityville Horror (1979 film)
  • The Amityville Horror (2005 film)

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Numerous discrepencies have emerged over the years, though the Lutz's continued claims that the book was essentially true help keep the legend alive in the public eye. Not to be confused with the actual year the episode originally aired. Weber had admitted that much of the story was created over "many bottles of wine" with the Lutz's [5]. The following is a timeframe which features the year the particular episode is set in. Weber" [4]. Six Feet Under returned to its old timeslot on July 10, 2005 after having been in the new timeslot for only five episodes. Weinstein dismissed the Lutz's claims, saying "it appears to me that to a large extent the book is a work of fiction, relying in a large part upon the suggestions of Mr. The Monday night experiment ultimately failed due to decreased ratings and complaints.

Weinstein. Much to the chagrin of loyal viewers since every episode prior had aired on a Sunday, it would be foolish to move the series during its final season. District Court judge Jack B. The reason being to add an additional night of programming to the HBO lineup for their upcoming summer season which included Entourage and The Comeback. Eventually, the claims against the news corporations were dropped for lack of evidence, and the remainder of the case was tried by Brooklyn U.S. In March 2005, HBO announced that the final season of Six Feet Under would be moved to Monday evenings starting June 6. Hoffman, Weber, and Burton immediately filed a countersuit alleging fraud and breach of contract. Two soundtrack albums, featuring music that had appeared in the series, were released:.

The story started to fall apart when the Lutz's filed suit against Paul Hoffman (a writer working on an account of the hauntings), William Weber (DeFeo's Lawyer), Bernard Burton, Frederick Mars (both clairvoyants who had examined the house), Good Housekeeping, New York Sunday News and the Hearst Corporation (who had published articles related to the hauntings), alleging invasion of privacy, misappropration of names for trade purposes, and mental distress. The following songs were played during the teaser trailers for the seasons following Season 1:. The popular consensus today, however, among researchers of the incident is that "the facts depicted in the books (and the movies to follow) were written entirely as a profit making scheme" [3]. Music, according to creator Alan Ball, plays an integral role in the life of Six Feet Under, as it depicts the mood of the Fishers. The book and the subsequent movies were promoted as being based on a true story, and for a time Anson's word that "There is simply too much independent corroboration of their narrative to support the speculation that [the Lutzes] either imagined or fabricated these events" held. The promos often depicted the mood that may have occurred in previous episodes or foretold future scenarios. On January 14, 1976, George and Kathy Lutz, with their three children and their dog, Harry, fled the house on 112 Ocean Avenue, leaving most of their possessions behind. As Six Feet Under gradually became a topic in pop culture after Season 1, HBO came up with very stylish promotional ads to promote the anticipation of upcoming seasons.

After getting in touch with Father Ray, he managed to convince George and Kathy to take some belongings and stay at Kathy’s mother’s house in Deer Park, for the time being until they sorted out what problems were in the house. Six Feet Under has had several guest star appearances by Hollywood actors either portraying themselves or playing a character on the series. To this day, events of this night have not been disclosed fully by any of the Lutz family, as they have described it as too frightening. In all cases, the story carries on from where it left off in the previous episode. By mid-January of 1976, and after another attempt at a house blessing by George and Kathy, they experienced what would be their final night in the house. Sometimes six months passes between each episode; on other occasions, a day. When taking his advice and walking around the house doing the Lord’s prayer each of the rooms, George and Kathy would hear a chorus of voices telling them “Will you please stop!”. The show devotes considerable attention to continuity.

When it was apparent to the Lutz’s that something was wrong with their house that they could not explain rationally, it was suggested by a friend of George’s, who had had similar experiences in his house, that he and Kathy do a blessing of their own and open all the windows in the rooms and tell whatever was there to leave in the name of Jesus Christ. Some of the deaths in the series have occurred in other periods, such as the 1970s and the 1950s; in these cases, the story is brought up to date so that the plot revolves around the ramifications of the death, rather than the death itself. Some of the experiences in the house for the Lutz family are as follows:. The next episode is set on January 8, 2001 [1]. Each family member would experience different things as individuals which made such a profound psychological effect that it was difficult to explain them to even other family members that lived in the house, and it was like they “were each living in a different house”. (played by Richard Jenkins) dies in the pilot, which begins on December 24, 2000. The instances of paranormal activity were later described as being “in a three-ringed circus”. Nathaniel Fisher, Sr.

Occurrences were subtle and escalated as time went by. Six Feet Under, being a show about death, is also a show about time; each episode is set in a particular month in a "contemporary universe" that spans the period from 2000–2005. The sensations in the house experienced by the Lutz family did not happen at an accelerated pace instantly. The series concluded after five seasons, with the finale airing on August 21, 2005. Because they planned to use the room as a “sewing room” nothing else was mentioned of it, until much later after George and Kathy had fled the house. The producers and writers felt that after 63 episodes they had told their "story". Instead he told them he felt uncomfortable in that room and would prefer it if nobody spent too much time in that room. In November 2004, series creator and executive producer Alan Ball announced that the fifth season would be the show's last.

When leaving the house, Father Ray did not mention this incident to either George or Kathy, more than likely because he did not wish to cause them unnecessary concern. The shift cannot be clearly distinguished from the normal flow of the scene until an abrupt cut brings us slightly back in time and reveals the imaginary nature of the past moment. Much later, after fleeing, George and Kathy learned from Father Ray that when blessing a particular room on the second-storey, which would be referred to as the “sewing room” (formerly Marc and John Matthew DeFeo’s bedroom), he discovered an unnatural coldness in this room, and heard an unearthly voice telling him to “Get Out!” Startled by this, Father Ray was subsequently slapped by an unseen force. In the later seasons, another device is also used where a real conversation between two living characters slips into the imaginary and becomes unrealistic. Father Ray arrived to do the house blessing on the day the Lutz’s were moving in and as they busily unpacked outside he went in and performed the house blessing. They represent the living character's internal dialogue by exposing it as an external conversation. Being an ecclesiastical judge at the local Catholic establishment, Father Ray was not in the habit of doing house-blessings but since he and George were friends, he was doing it as a favour. Sometimes, the conversation is with other recurring dead characters, notably Nathaniel Fisher Sr., and, more recently, Nate's late wife Lisa.

George only knew of one Catholic priest, named Father Ray, who was also a close friend, who agreed to do the house blessing. A recurring plot device consists in a character having an imaginary conversation with the person who died at the beginning of the episode. Kathy was a non-practising Catholic at the time and explained the process. The only other episode that did not feature an opening death scene was the series finale, Everyone's Waiting, which instead began with a birth, and ended with the future death scenes of all of the main characters. At the time George was a non-Catholic (at the time he was a non-practising Methodist) and had no experience with what a house blessing entailed. In Season 5, the episode All Alone was the first ever to open without a death, focusing instead on a death revealed at the end of the previous episode. When a friend of George’s learned of the house he insisted George have the house blessed. Each episode begins with a death—anything from drowning or heart attack to Sudden Infant Death Syndrome—and that death usually sets the tone for each episode, allowing the characters to reflect on their current fortunes and misfortunes in a way that is illuminated by the death and its aftermath.

They moved in on December 18, 1975. At the same time, it is a show that is distinguished by its unblinking focus on the topic of death, which it explores on multiple levels (personal, religious, and philosophical), rather than treating it as a convenient impetus for the solution of a murder. After family discussions, it was agreed that it was not an issue. On one level, the show is a conventional family drama, dealing with such issues as relationships, infidelity, homosexuality, and religion. During their first inspection of the house the realtor told them about the DeFeo murders the previous November and asked if this changed their opinion on wanting to purchase the house. The show revolves around the world of Fisher & Diaz Funeral Home, a fictitious mortuary set in present day Los Angeles, California (2000–2005). Kathy had three children from a previous marriage and a black Labrador named Harry. Patrick).

George and Kathy were married in July and had their own houses, however they wanted to start a new life with a new home, for a new marriage. Other regulars include mortician and family friend Federico Diaz (Freddy Rodriguez), Nate's longtime girlfriend and eventual wife Brenda Chenowith (Rachel Griffiths), and David's boyfriend and eventual husband Keith Charles (Mathew St. The house on 112 Ocean Avenue remained empty for 13 months until late 1975, when George and Kathleen Lutz purchased the 2 ½ floor house. The Fisher clan also includes mother Ruth (Frances Conroy) and sister Claire (Lauren Ambrose). He was convicted of second degree murder and is currently serving a life sentence. Hall. DeFeo's attorney pursued that line of questioning during the trial, only to have it backfire on him when DeFeo testified that he had not heard any voices the night of the murders [2]. The show, created by Alan Ball, stars Peter Krause as Nathaniel ("Nate") Fisher, Jr., the son of a funeral director who reluctantly becomes a partner in the family funeral business with his brother David, played by Michael C.

However CourtTV's account of the murder case makes no mention of these claims, implying that DeFeo in fact did not contest his confession until the trial [1]. . He also claimed when killing his parents the weapon made no sound when firing it. It first aired on June 3, 2001 and concluded its fifth and final season run in the USA on August 21, 2005. DeFeo also claimed to have seen shadow figures moving about the house during the murders. Six Feet Under was a critically acclaimed and popular television drama produced by HBO. The popular story of ensuing events is that DeFeo’s original claims were that the murders were mob-connected had changed to “hearing voices,” demonic possession, and being handed the murder weapon, a .35 calibre Marlin hunting rifle, by a “pair of black hands”. The series finale, Everyone's Waiting is the longest episode of the series clocking in at 75 minutes.

Ronald DeFeo Jr., the only surviving member, claimed that they had been murdered by the mob until he confessed to the murders. Hall (David Fisher) in real life. On November 13, 1974, police found that all but one of the members of the family residing at 112 Oceanside Ave., the DeFeo's, had been murdered in the middle of the night. Amy Spanger who played Holly Duncan, (the death of the week's sister) in Static is the wife of Michael C. Main Article: Ronald DeFeo, Jr. Freddy Rodriguez (Federico Diaz), Lauren Ambrose (Claire Fisher), Peter Facinelli (Jimmy) and Eric Balfour (Gabriel Dimas) were all in the 1998 movie, Can't Hardly Wait. The Lutz family, having lived in the house for only 28 days, fled their house with very few belongings, claiming to have been terrorized by paranormal phenomenon. The Foot, The Dare.

Thirteen months earlier the house on 112 Ocean Avenue was the scene of a brutal mass murder. Every episode written by writer and cartoonist, Bruce Eric Kaplan begins with the word "The" in the episode's title, e.g. Both book and film revolve around the Lutz family, who move into the Dutch Colonial home in the village of Amityville, a New York City suburb on the south shore of Long Island, New York village. Holmes did not get the job but was called back to read for George's daughter, Maggie. . Tina Holmes (Maggie Sibley) originally auditioned for the minor role of "Marci", Bettina's daughter in The Black Forest. The novel is also the basis of two movies made in 1979 and 2005. Justina Machado (Vanessa Diaz) became a series regular in 2005 after being in a guest starring role since Episode 2 of the series.

The Amityville Horror was a best-selling 1977 novel by Jay Anson. The series converted to HDTV (16:9 widescreen) during the third season (2003). The Amityville Horror (2005 film). Only two episodes of the series have been co-written: Episode 30, Nobody Sleeps and Episode 49, The Black Forest, which is very odd for a series since many writers on other shows are paired up into writing teams. The Amityville Horror (1979 film). Frances Conroy (Ruth Fisher) is only 12 years older than Peter Krause (Nate Fisher), despite playing his mother. Later it was theorized that it could have been “Jody”. Nate and Lisa during the third season and Claire in the fourth and fifth seasons.

When he raced upstairs and to her room there was no sign of this mysterious entity. David in the first two seasons. While checking the boathouse one night, George saw a pair of “red eyes” looking at him from Missy’s bedroom window. Each Fisher sibling has lived in the Fisher coach house during the duration of the series. When he got downstairs the noise would stop. Caskets for the show are made by ABC Caskets in Los Angeles. George would hear what was described as a “German marching band tuning up” or what also sounded like a clock radio playing not quite on frequency. Rachel Griffiths' (Brenda Chenowith Fisher) second pregnancy in 2004 was written into the show.

Nobody else heard these sounds even though it was loud enough to wake the house. The show was cancelled after 11 episodes. He would race downstairs to see the dog sleeping soundly at the front door. Freddy Rodriguez (Federico Diaz) had a recurring role on Alan Ball's ABC series, Oh, Grow Up! which aired in 1999, two years prior to Six Feet Under. George would be awoken by the sound of the front door slamming when there was no door slamming. Kathy Bates who was a director during the first three seasons went on to pursue a recurring role on the series as Ruth's friend, Bettina. The Lutz’s youngest daughter, Missy, developed an imaginary friend named “Jody” who it was later discovered was not so imaginary and who it would be discovered could change form from a little boy to a demonic pig-like creature. HBO renewed the series for a second season a week after the pilot aired.

There were cold spots and strange odours of scented perfume and excrement in certain areas of the house where there were no wind drafts or any piping whatsoever to explain a source. Alan Ball had 13 days to shoot the pilot. This room had a profound effect on their dog, Harry, who refused to go near it and cowered away as if sensing something negative there. Freddy Rodriguez (Federico Diaz) appeared in 62 episodes, missing one episode 1.09 "Life's Too Short" due to Federico's storyline. The room was referred to as “the red room”. Patrick (Keith Charles) did not appear in three episodes of the series due to his Season 1 story arc. This did not show up on the blue prints of the house. Mathew St.

Kathy discovered a small hidden crawl space behind shelving in the basement, the walls painted red. Rachel Griffiths (Brenda Chenowith Fisher) did not appear in four episodes of Season 3 due to her 2002 pregnancy. Kathy would feel a sensation as if “being embraced” in a loving manner, by an unseen force. Hall (David Fisher), Frances Conroy (Ruth Fisher) and Lauren Ambrose (Claire Fisher) appeared in all 63 of the series' episodes.

    . These details were later confirmed when they met with Ronald DeFeo’s defence attorney. Peter Krause (Nate Fisher), Michael C. Kathy would have vivid nightmares about the murders, and discovered which order the murders occurred and who was shot where. This was intended to be a recurring feature throughout the series but was dropped after the first episode.

    Later it would be learned that it was the estimated time of death with the DeFeo murders. The pilot episode features several spoof commercials for funeral homes and products. George would wake up around 3.15am every morning and then would go out to check the boathouse. Rachel Griffiths (Brenda Chenowith Fisher) has a strong Australian accent in real life. They are part of a work of literature alleging supernatural events and have not been independently verified by impartial research. Alan Ball considers Los Angeles the world capital of the denial of death. This section contains allegations of events that support the contention that the house was actually haunted. in the West Adams section of Los Angeles, the actual location of The Filipino Federation of America.

    This section contains information that is a part of the public record separate from specific allegations of supernatural events which form the heart of the book and movies. The Fisher & Diaz Funeral Home is located at 2302 West 25th St. HBO entertainment president, Carolyn Strauss proposed the idea to Ball. Alan Ball conceived the premise to create the show after the death of his sister and father. Season 5: 2004 (2 episodes), 2005 (10 episodes).

    Season 4: 2003,(4 episodes), 2004 (8 episodes). Season 3: 2002 (1 episode), 2003 (12 episodes). Season 2: 2001 (8 episodes), 2002 (5 episodes). Season 1: 2000 (pilot), 2001 (12 episodes).

    2: Everything Ends, 2005. Six Feet Under, Vol. Six Feet Under, 2002. The song played during each episode recap is a 1995 single titled: Nothing Lies Still Long by Pell Mell.

    Seasons 1 & 5 feature the original version of the song while Seasons 2, 3, 4 feature the Rae & Christian remix. Trailers for upcoming episodes feature the Six Feet Under theme. Season 5: Breathe Me by Sia Furler [5]. Season 4: Feeling Good by Nina Simone [4].

    Season 3: A Rush of Blood to the Head by Coldplay [3]. Season 2: Heaven by Lamb [2]. Molly Parker - Rabbi Ari Hoffman (2 episodes). Harriet Sansom Harris - Catherine Collins (2 episodes).

    Lee Garlington - Fiona Kleinschmidt (2 episodes). Illeana Douglas - Angela (2 episodes). Jenna Fischer - Sharon Kinney (2 episodes). Bobby Cannavale - Javier (3 episodes).

    Loretta Sibley (3 episodes). Janice Lynde - Woman In Turquoise/Mrs. Julie White- Mitzi Dalton-Huntley (4 episodes). Michelle Trachtenberg - Celeste (4 episodes).

    Ricardo Antonio Chavira - Ramon Diaz (4 episodes). Catherine O'Hara - Carol Ward (4 episodes). Steffani Brass - Michaela Woodworth (5 episodes). Matt Malloy - Roger Pasquese (6 episodes).

    Chris Messina - Ted Fairwell (6 episodes). Anne Ramsay - Jackie Feldman (6 episodes). Patricia Clarkson - Sarah O'Connor (6 episodes). Kellie Waymire - Melissa (6 episodes).

    Jeff Yagher - Hoyt Woodworth (6 episodes). Julie Dretzin - Barb Woodworth (6 episodes). Bernard Chenowith (6 episodes). Robert Foxworth - Dr.

    Mena Suvari - Edie (7 episodes). - Hiram Gunderson (8 episodes). Ed Begley, Jr. Idalis DeLeon - Sophia Morales (8 episodes).

    Justin Theroux - Joe (8 episodes). Melissa Marsala - Angelica Suarez (8 episodes). Garrison Hershberger - Matthew Gilardi (8 episodes). Peter Facinelli - Jimmy (9 episodes).

    Kathy Bates - Bettina (10 episodes). Sprague Grayden - Anita Miller (12 episodes). Tina Holmes - Maggie Sibley (13 episodes). Rainn Wilson - Arthur Martin (13 episodes).

    Peter Macdissi - Olivier Castro-Staal (15 episodes). Ed O'Ross - Nikolai (18 episodes). Richard Jenkins - Nathaniel Fisher (20 episodes). Joanna Cassidy - Margaret Chenowith (20 episodes).

    Ben Foster - Russell Corwin (22 episodes). Lili Taylor - Lisa Kimmel Fisher (23 episodes). Jeremy Sisto - Billy Chenowith (29 episodes). Brenna and Bronwyn Tosh - Maya Fisher (37 episodes).

    Susie Bright (Episode 57, The Rainbow of Her Reasons). Chris Harrison (Episode 52, A Coat of White Primer). Nicole Richie (Episode 51, Untitled). Ellen DeGeneres (Episode 42, Parallel Play).

    Leeza Gibbons (Episode 22, Someone Else's Eyes). List of Six Feet Under episodes.

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