Warning: Creating default object from empty value in /nfs/c07/h04/mnt/108715/domains/doylebrand.com/html/thedoyleblog/wp-content/themes/StandardTheme_20/admin/functions.php on line 229
DoyleBrand.com | Actor. Writer. Entrepreneur. TV | The Doyle Blog

Archive - TV RSS Feed

Welcome to My New Site

Movie Slate

Thanks for dropping by! Today I’m debuting DoyleBrand.com, a site for movie and TV show casting directors, producers, directors, agents, and entrepreneurs to stay informed about my work as an actor-writer amidst the Web’s continual influence on the business of Hollywood. The Internet has revolutionized the way we live, work and play, and the movie and TV industries are no exception. If you’re passionate about the social Web, movies, and TV shows, this is the place for you!

The Doyle Blog is a platform for my creative expression and a social place for visitors to converse with me and each other.  So please poke around and feel free to leave a comment about what you like or don’t like on the site today, or about other topics that pique your interest in the future. Together we can learn a lot from each other, and I look forward to hearing your views and opinions.

I’m also unveiling my new Facebook Page and new designs for my Twitter page and YouTube channel.  So feel free to connect with me on these sites too.

Thanks again and I’ll see you in cyberspace or, better yet, in-person sometime soon!

P.S. I just finished a fabulous shoot this past weekend with up-and-coming director J. Michael Moncrief, who played the young boy in The Legend of Bagger Vance, directed by Robert Redford. It’s a short about two college literature professors who square off in an “academic pissing” contest.  Look out for my Portfolio and Demo Reel to be updated with this material in the next 3 – 4 weeks.  The piece was inspired by Nathaniel Hawthorne’s Sunday at Home.  Also keep an eye out for Mr. Moncrief in the years ahead. Trust me, you will hear about him.  He’s a bona fide talent with a robust knowledge of film history, a well-developed directorial eye, and an astute skill for drawing out the best performances from actors.