I'm a Bourne Franchise stan who stood in line grinning like an 8-year-old, clutched in my sweaty palm, only to sit in that theater for two whole hours trying so hard to find something to care about—and finding satisfaction in the unlikely place of Alicia Vikander's butterfly hair clip.It was a truly remarkable thing to behold, as if a condor had alighted at the junction of Alicia Vikander's exquisitely shaped skull and neck. Here she was in her minimalist corporate chic clothing and no-make-up makeup, and it just was so endlessly surprising that this was all topped off by what shall hereafter be referred to as The Clip.Ritter attended Hollywood High School, where he was student body president. After his graduation from USC in 1970, his first TV acting experience was a campus revolutionary in the TV series, Dan August, starring Burt Reynolds and future Three's Company co-star Norman Fell.He went on to the University of Southern California and majored in psychology with plans to have a career in politics. While still in college, Ritter traveled to the United Kingdom, the Netherlands, and West Germany to perform in plays. Ritter made his film debut in the 1971 Disney film The Barefoot Executive.He also studied at the Royal Academy of Dramatic Art in London, UK. Frank Baum Story, co-starring as Baum's son alongside his own father. In 2003, Ritter had a major role in the slasher/horror film Freddy vs. Ritter has volunteered as an actor with the Young Storytellers Program. Ritter also starred as Sean Walker in the season-long NBC drama series The Event, which premiered on September 20, 2010.Ritter will be seen alongside Kate French in the upcoming short film, Atlantis, a romance film centered on two strangers who fall in love during the preparation for the final launch of the NASA space shuttle Atlantis.
Don Knotts called Ritter the "greatest physical comedian on the planet".
(A) More importantly, it sets up the film’s central thematic debate — whether it’s best to be a player or to settle down with true love.
Masterson and Detroit represent two opposite viewpoints.
Despite being preoccupied with a gambling addiction, Detroit genuinely loves his girlfriend, Adelaide (Vivian Blaine), and argues that women are a necessity.
Masterson, on the other hand, contests that women “are something to have around only when they come in handy, like cough drops.” When Masterson finally asserts that “all dolls are the same” and easily wooable, Detroit pounces on the chance to win some much-needed dough to set up his latest crap shoot.