Interview with Brendan Fehr and Jill Flint of The Night Shift on NBC - Primetime TV Show Articles From The TV MegaSite

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By Krista

Brendan Fehr and Jill Flint 

Interview with Brendan Fehr and Jill Flint of "The Night Shift" on NBC 8/29/17

I was not able to make this call after all, but they were kind enough to send us the transcript, anyway..

Moderator: Leslie Schwartz
August 29, 2017 1:00 pm CT

Operator: Ladies and gentlemen thank you for standing by. Welcome to the NBC Universal Night Shift Finale Press and Media call. During the presentation all participants will be in listen-only mode.

Afterwards we will conduct a question-and-answer session. At that time if you have a question please press the 1 followed by the 4 on your telephone.

If at any time during the conference you need to reach an operator please press star 0. As a reminder this conference is being recorded, Tuesday, August 29, 2017.

I would now like to turn the conference over to Leslie Schwartz with NBC Publicity. Please go ahead.

Leslie Schwartz: Hi everyone thank you so much for joining. We really appreciate your support of our wonderful series and we are glad that you could join us for the finale conference call with Brendan and Jill.

I just wanted to let you know that we do hope to have a link to send you of the episode maybe later today or at least first thing tomorrow for you to see. That should help with your coverage.

And if anyone needs help with photos if you are not registered to Media Village please let me know and we can send you out some photos.

As you know, because the materials I sent we have characters somewhat at a crossroads as we conclude Season 4. So I would love to open it up now for Brendan and Jill and get going with your questions. Thanks again.

Operator: Thank you. Ladies and gentlemen if you would like to register a question please press the 1 followed by the 4 on your telephone. You will hear a three tone prompt to acknowledge your request.

If your question has been answered and you would like to withdraw your registration please press the 1 followed by the 3.

If you are using a speakerphone please lift your handset before entering your request. One moment please for our first question.

And our first question comes from the line of Jamie Ruby with Please proceed with your question.

Jamie Ruby: Hi guys thanks so much for talking to us today, appreciate it.

Brendan Fehr: Thank you.

Jill Flint: Hello. Hi Jamie.

Jamie Ruby: Hi. Okay so my first question - and Jill you might have done this before for Royal Pains. But I am curious did either of you kind of research you know medical things or maybe shadow any ER doctors or anything like that when you started the show?

Jill Flint: Well I spent a lot of time on YouTube. And I have a weird obsession with medical shows to begin with. Watching things like Trauma, Life in the ER kind of assisted me in a weird way.

But it was very much for me personally a crash course in medicine because I booked the show three days before I started working on it. And it required a lot of catching up to do.

But I have always had a fascination and an interest in the medical field. So it really I felt like maybe a duck in water. So yes, but YouTube is always a very good tool going forward with medical procedures.

Jamie Ruby: All right.


Jill Flint: Brendan what about you bud?

Brendan Fehr: Yes I mean I had – I am the same with Jill. YouTube, Life in the ER and shows like that. I actually focused more of my research on army medics. Because in terms of the patients who are dealing with things we have to say, that is going to be (unintelligible) out in the script. And so I would look up what I was saying and what I was doing.

But I mean I just think as an actor I wanted – you kind of want to get more into the emotional part of the character or where he is coming from or what he or she would be thinking.

So I kind of focused more of my stuff on army medics and kind of what their attitudes were and how they had gone about their business and what kind of a mind frame it took or takes to do that. So my research is more along those lines early on.

Jamie Ruby: Okay cool. And as a follow up, if you get picked up for another season are there any storylines like you thought that you want to explore?

Brendan Fehr: Yes I have been asked that question a number – quite a number of times lately. And my answer is that the writers have done so well by me that it is one of those where I (unintelligible) it is almost fun for me to kind of wait. It is almost like Christmas time.

Where, you know, instead of going into the closet looking. I would rather wait for that first rip and kind of see where they take me. And then once I see the start of that journey then kind of asking where I go and where it ends up so I can start, you know, creating something for the character that is going to make sense.

But I haven’t thrown anything – I haven’t had any ideas that have stuck out with me. The adoption one about Brianna mentioned in Season 2 just kind of - one of the writers that had that same question had put a little thought into it and had mentioned something about adoption.

And that ended up kind of coming to fruition and that was one of my favorite storylines. So I don’t know maybe I should be thinking about it a little more. Because they seem to take our advice pretty well sometimes.

Jamie Ruby. Okay. Jill?

Jill Flint: I am kind of along the same lines as Brendan. You know it is a lot of fun to see what they come up with. I would say that you know Jordan has always been a career motivated woman and I respect that about her. But I kind of wish she could be single for a while.

You know so that if, you know, a romance actually happens it is earned. I don’t know. Just to see what Jordan could really dive herself into so you know she doesn’t always has to be with a man. That would be great.

Jamie Ruby: Right.

Jill Flint: But other than that I am pretty game for whatever they are throwing down on my plate.

Jamie Ruby: Okay great. Well thank you so much both of you.

Jill Flint: Thank you.

Brendan Fehr: Thank you.

Operator: Our next question comes from the line of Matt Carter with Please proceed with your question.

Matt Carter: Hey Jill, hey Brendan how are you guys?

Jill Flint: Hey Matt how are you?

Brendan Fehr: Good how are you Matt?

Matt Carter: I am doing all right thanks. Well you know just I will give each of you guys a question each and then the last one for both of you.

But you know for Jill I think the biggest thing I am curious about is what has this been like for you to take Jordan on this sort of path of leadership this season where, you know, with (unintelligible) gone she stepped up more and she has become more of the voice of the hospital.

She is the person who other people go to. I mean has that been transformative or interesting for you in any way?

Jill Flint: It is interesting for me in the sense that me personally as a person I don’t see myself as the natural leader who jumps in charge to take over something. So you know it has been fun journey to navigate with her. And I like the fact that I can step into the shoes of this woman who just isn’t afraid to go for it.

Yes I like to see a woman in charge. I like to see a woman stand up and take over and do what needs to be done to save what she believes in. To, you know, keep things together. I admire that in her.

Matt Carter: And Brendan in terms of – sorry. So Brendan in terms of your, you know, the Drew Rick relationship. Obviously we have learned now that Rick is very interested in expanding his family with Drew wants to pursue the (unintelligible). So is that story going to come to a head in the finale in some way?

Brendan Fehr: We certainly addressed it. We don’t wrap it up in a nice box and put a bow on it. But we do come to – me and Rick do have a conversation about it. And then we move forward from there. So that was a lot of fun. But there is still a question regarding how that is all going to turn out.

Matt Carter: All right so the last thing here. What sort of cliffhanger are we looking at here? Are people going to feel okay at the end of this episode? Or are people going to scream at the TV wondering if there is a Season 5? What are your predictions?

Jill Flint: You mean you want to know if every single one of our lives are imperiled by the end of this episode?

Matt Carter: It (unintelligible) before.

Brendan Fehr: Pretty much.

Jill Flint: You know, you know what? I believe at the end of this episode you see everyone in a new direction. And I don’t know I think there are a few things that will happen that will make the fans – I wouldn’t say it is warm and fuzzy.

I think it is a beautiful ending but I think it is something that we will definitely – I think the fans will be happy. That is all I am going to give you.

Matt Carter: All right.

Brendan Fehr: Yes I think it is one where you know throughout the four seasons all of the characters have certainly come into their own at various paces and in regards to various things.

But I think at the end of this one everyone takes an additional step towards doing or becoming or shedding something that has been kind of bringing them down or weighing on their mind at some point.

And so I think there is – you see a lot of characters taking some chances that they probably have been thinking about for a long time and how those end up is up in the air. But you see them taking a few more steps forward which I think is interesting.

Matt Carter: All right great well thanks so much guys as always. Have a good one.

Jill Flint: Thank you.

Brendan Fehr: All right thanks Matt.

Operator: Our next question comes from the line of Stacy Roberts with Please proceed with your question.

Stacy Roberts: Hi guys thank you for doing the call.

Jill Flint: Sure.

Stacy Roberts: How else would you preview Thursday’s season finale?

Jill Flint: How else would we preview Thursday’s season finale?

Stacy Roberts: Yes how would – if you were going to tell someone what the episode is about you would be like…

Jill Flint: I think Brendan just handled that question.

Brendan Fehr: I think, you know, as I had explained to Matt about the characters kind of taking another step forward. The hospital does as well.

I think that is where we have a preview like in terms of us getting more immersed in the VA and becoming this hospital that specializes in training nurses and doctors in military and medical – the military procedures that you would see out on the battlefield.

Being able to you know in situations which arise on the show a lot which are a little more unusual than those. Being able to handle those the intensity, the pressure.

And I think the whole hospital, you know, we take a turn and trying to turn it into something unique and one of a kind. And I think that then kind of leads into the characters’ stories as well in terms of taking a big step forward into the unknown but something that you see that has potential.

The risk/reward type of episode I feel that involves everyone in the cast as a whole and then everyone individually as well.

Jill Flint: Yes I really couldn’t have said it better than he did. It is true you see everyone is taking a chance. Everyone is taking a chance. Everyone is going after something that they have wanted or starting a new chapter. So it does leave – it leaves it open for more story for sure.

Stacy Roberts: Now what type of fan reaction have you gotten? Because your show tackles so many important things. You know you have the medicine. You also tape in Texas.

And then you also deal with the military. And like Jill your speech a few weeks ago or I think it was last week where you told (TJ) like I might not have served physically…

Jill Flint: Right.

Stacy Roberts: But I have been by the phone and all that was absolutely incredible. What type of fan reaction are you all getting?

Jill Flint: Well I mean there are some people that didn’t – I don’t that they fully understood exactly what Jordan was trying to say. But there is a truth to the family members that are left behind that have to – they spend every day waiting to hear about their loved ones.

And that in and of itself is a service. Is a service. I mean it is not – yes we are not strapping on a uniform but we are praying and missing and loving someone in that uniform.

So you know there is – that scene is actually one scene that I am incredibly proud of. And some of the things that, you know, that Jordan had to say was for me personally somewhat difficult to say.

Especially, you know, some of the things that Brendan or Drew’s character had to say to me concerning stolen valor. Because you know it is not something I think that should be taken lightly.

But yes for the most part I got really positive, positive feedback from what I could tell that everyone – you know there is a lot of men and women who respected that we gave them that voice. The people that stay home and wait for their family members to return. We gave them that voice and they were grateful for that.

Stacy Roberts: But I also mean like in general what type of preaction? Because I know like Brendan also your character, you know, Rick came out to his family and had other people come out and all of that. You know I mean it is just incredible both of your roles on the show.

Brendan Fehr: Yes I mean the reaction has been the majority of it has been positive. People, you know, that continue to watch the show like it for some reason. Whether it is storyline, characters or the relationships.

You know they find there is something there that keeps them coming back week after week and that changes from person to person.

Jill Flint: But there are so many of us and the cast is so diverse right?

Brendan Fehr: Exactly. There are so many storylines to follow that you can not be interested in one and really gravitate towards another. So there is a lot there for everybody and you know it is interesting to hear what attracts certain people to the show.

You know oh here is the military aspect. Over here it is the operations and the hospital kind of procedural aspect of it. You know I get a lot of, you know, it helped them come out or come to terms with you know being gay or lesbian and how that affected them. Or it reminded them of how it was for them to come out.

And so there are just so many kinds of angles that you (unintelligible) you can come out of the show from. And that we try to come at the audience from that it is a little bit different for everybody. But for the most part it has been overwhelmingly positive.

You are always going to have your critics and people who don’t like certain things. But that goes for every – you know I mean just that comes with the territory. But for the most part I have got nothing but positive feedback from people. You know that is obviously encouraging.

Jill Flint: I get a lot of young women. I was going to say I get a lot of young women that reach out to me on Twitter that it inspires them to see a woman in charge of ER. And it inspires them to see a woman you know being an ER doctor.

And so it is kind of – that to me is a very – it is a wonderful thing when I have like a seven year old girl say that I am thinking about going to med school because of your character. I really appreciate that.

Stacy Roberts: Wow. But you know if you think about it. Night Shift kind of brought medical dramas back to broadcast television. Because you were on in the summer and then all of a sudden we had Chicago MD, Code Black and all these other shows.

So thank you.

Jill Flint: Thank you. Thank you for recognizing that.

Brendan Fehr: Right. We have known that for a long time.

Jill Flint: Thank you for recognizing.

Stacy Roberts: Thank you for putting on a great show for us to enjoy every summer.

Jill Flint: Our pleasure.

Brendan Fehr: We try (unintelligible).

Jill Flint: Believe me.

Operator: Our next question comes from the line of Phyllis Thomas with TVMusic Network. Please proceed with your question.

Phyllis Thomas: Hi guys how are you?

Jill Flint: Good how are you?

Phyllis Thomas: I am fine thank you. Brendan I had a question for you. Is there because of the medical training and the military training when you talked to any of the show’s consultants.

Is there any like way that you would react differently than a doctor to certain situations? Are you trained to act a certain way? If you could talk a little bit about that.

Brendan Fehr: I mean me personally have I changed how I would address a situation in real life and are they different between the two? Is that what you are asking me?

Phyllis Thomas: Or basically how Drew would react to a situation. Different than a doctor who hasn’t had military training.

Brendan Fehr: Yes I mean I think your first instinct is – I mean having both is really you know he is going to – it all depends on what is at his disposal. I think if he is in the confines of a hospital there are going to be that instinct to use all those tools that are at your disposal.

And so there are procedures to follow, there are certain steps that you can take that have been proven and you know and will work. I think where the military training comes in medically is when it is a little bit unusual.

When the norms or the normal operating procedure isn’t working. Or when you don’t have or you do lack equipment. There is a sense of most medics you are just trying to keep them alive you are not trying to fix them. You are trying to keep them alive so that you can get them to a place where you can fix them.

So a medic is certainly different than a military doctor because a doctor will be in like the FOB or they will be in some tent. You know somewhere the medics and everybody else will be bringing in the injured and the wounded. And then they have the tools to deal with it in a medical way in terms of what we think is more normal.

And so there is that instinct of what we do to keep them alive first and then you know how do we fix them later? But I think it is similar since he has got more tools in his tool belt if things are a little bit unusual.

Phyllis Thomas: And then I know you guys do a lot of things outside of the hospital as well as inside. And with scenes outside are there any challenges to shooting those? Is it pretty much routine by now since you are in pretty much, you know, Season 4 or Season 3.

Jill Flint: The weather, the weather, the weather.

Phyllis Thomas: Okay.

Jill Flint: You know at night it is freezing because it is the desert right? We are shooting in Albuquerque, New Mexico.

Phyllis Thomas: Yes.

Jill Flint: Or during the day you know you are wearing tons of gear and it is 100 degrees. So that is the worst of it. Otherwise Albuquerque, New Mexico has been really cooperative. And you know I don’t mind getting out of the hospital and going on vacation to be honest with you.

Brendan Fehr: Yes I think it is one of those things that makes it fun for us as actors to be part of a show is it is fun for the viewers is to be stuck in a hospital or a trauma room where there is certain – there is a need for it and we find a way to step up the drama, the humor, the drama, the humor in that regard.

Getting out of the hospital just opens us up to being able to tell different stories and then to peel back layers of the characters through those stories.

And it just gives us more opportunity to kind of have the show – put it out there on a bigger level on kind of a grander scale. That is more fun to watch and it opens up storylines for us.

Phyllis Thomas: And then you guy my last question for you. You guys recently had an episode that featured, you know, real life military vets in acting roles and behind the scenes. Can you talk a little bit about what that experience was like having the real life personnel there?

Brendan Fehr: I think for me it was a real honor. You know for four seasons we have been pushing the military aspect. We thought that that’s what made our show a little different than others. We thought that is what could make our show a little better than others.

It is something that we really enjoyed doing and you know we are always – you know we were honoring our military men and women through that. But it was finally to be able to get the opportunity to do that in a much more direct way or in kind of a much more obvious way was a great honor.

And it was something that you know we all took a lot of pride in being able to do. Because you could sit there and you could talk the talk and you can put on the – or they are real uniforms.

But you could pretend to be a soldier and you can pretend to tell these stories about that and we are doing all those things. But you know I think there comes a point where if it means that much to you, you have got to find a way to directly affect them.

You can do it indirectly in so many ways but when you are able to have a more direct route to telling those stories and involving those men and women that is always a lot of fun and something that we should all try to do.

You know we like – not charity but we don’t always donate. We like to talk about certain groups but we don’t always volunteer. And so when you are able to kind of you know put those boots on the ground and be able to actually really do something about it. That is when I think it means something and that was a special episode for all of us I think.

Phyllis Thomas: Thank you.

Jill Flint: Thank you.

Operator: Our next question comes from the line of Stacy Glanzman with TV Fanatic. Please proceed with your question.

Stacy Glanzman: Hi.

Jill Flint: Hey there.

Stacy Glanzman: So my question is I was wondering if Annie’s death or presumed death I should say is going to be addressed?

Brendan Fehr: TC did address it in the last episode. Saying he has got a private investigator on it.

Jill Flint: People are so impatient. They want answers immediately.

Brendan Fehr: Yes.

Jill Flint: Yes.

Stacy Glanzman: I mean is there going to be like follow up in the finale? Or are we going to have to wait?

Jill Flint: Be patient.

Brendan Fehr: Yes we do – it is again addressed somewhat in the finale but it is certainly not – it doesn’t come to a conclusion. There is no – I am not sure there is the kind of closure that the audience will be looking for at this point.

We have got to keep you guys coming back so we (unintelligible) NBC to pick us up for a Season 5.

Stacy Glanzman: That makes sense. Thank you.

Operator: Our next question is a follow up question from the line of Jamie Ruby with Please proceed with your question.

Jamie Ruby: Hi again. And I apologize if this has been asked. My phone dropped in the middle of the call. But if you do hopefully get a next season is there any like guest stars that you guys really love to have on the show that you haven’t?

Jill Flint: Oh. You know it was kind of great was working with Gabe and Jeff. They always bring the greatest people on the show. I mean everyone we have had as a guest star on our show with their energy, their talent has always been a really great experience.

So I don’t know that is kind of a – what about – Brendan do you have anybody in particular you would love to see on our show?

Brendan Fehr: I mean the list is – I mean where do you start? I mean you can start it like Meryl Streep and then you can go all way down to, you know…

Jill Flint: I heard Daniel Day Lewis quit acting.

Brendan Fehr: Right. You know I mean there is – yes it is one of those that is so wide open. But Jill is right.

Jill Flint: (Unintelligible) would be like on our show?

Brendan Fehr: There you go exactly. I am just – I mean we have been lucky with guest stars. We have had some great ones. You know I look forward to kind of working with you know Kyla and Luke coming back.

I love the fact that there is a history there with me that we could still play off of. It is not something that is brand new but it hasn’t totally been explored yet. So I am open if we get a Season 5. You know I anticipate we will be back.

Working with Jennifer Beals was a lot of fun as well. (Mack) was obviously – (Mack Brent)…

Jill Flint: Oh (Mack).

Brendan Fehr: One of my favorites but he is not coming back.

Jill Flint: I don’t forgive them for killing of (Mack Brent). I will be honest with you I do not forgive them for that.

Jamie Ruby: All right guys well thank you so much.

Jill Flint: Absolutely.

Brendan Fehr: Thank you.

Operator: Ladies and gentlemen as a reminder to register for a question press 1 4.

Leslie Schwartz: That could be it. Okay all right well thank you everyone for joining. Those were great questions. Please let me know if you have any follow up questions and if you need anything else for your coverage.

Brendan Fehr: Well thank you Leslie and thank you everybody else. Jill I love you.

Jill Flint: Thank you. Love you too.

Brendan Fehr: We will talk soon and I hope you guys all enjoy Thursday’s episode.

Jill Flint: Yes. Thank you.

Operator: Ladies and gentlemen that does conclude the conference call for today. We thank you for your participation and ask that you please disconnect your line.


The Night Shift Season Finale Conference Call- Tuesday August 29, at 11 a.m. PT/ 2 p.m. EST

Please join us on Tuesday August 29, at 11 a.m. PT/ 2 p.m. EST (please adjust accordingly to your time zone) for a conference call with JILL FLINT and BRENDAN FEHR, stars of NBC’s The Night Shift.


NBC’s hit medical drama “The Night Shift” returns for a fourth season this summer.

The night shift team of doctors and nurses at San Antonio Memorial’s emergency room are anything but ordinary. The risks they take to save lives straddle the line between heroic and impulsive, but are always worth it. 

As season three concluded, the fate of the night shift was uncertain - Paul Cummings (Robert Bailey Jr.) led a staff walk-out after his father (guest star James McDaniel) bought the hospital and fired Topher Zia (Ken Leung). Overseas, TC Callahan (Eoin Macken) was left unconscious after a bombing on a refugee camp.

Season four picks up just forty-eight hours later with the crew navigating the consequences of their decisions. In Syria, TC (Eoin Macken) finds that suffering has no borders and channels his penchant for chaos into saving lives.

Back in Texas, Dr. Jordan Alexander (Jill Flint) takes charge to keep the ER running while treating more veterans and military personnel. Parenthood forces Drew Alister (Brendan Fehr) to reevaluate his risk-taking behavior as an ER doctor and in the Army, while learning to raise a teenage daughter. Surgeon Scott Clemmens’ (Scott Wolf) personal life remains anything but easy, but that won’t stop him from diving head long into his professional one.

Paul must deal with the repercussions of standing up to his father, and pave his own way. His rival-turned-girlfriend Shannon Rivera (Tanaya Beatty) and charge nurse Kenny Fournette (JR Lemon) will soon learn three’s a crowd in a one-bedroom apartment.

“The Night Shift” is produced by Sony Pictures Television Inc.  Gabe Sachs and Jeff Judah (“Freaks and Geeks” “Diary of a Wimpy Kid”) serve as executive producers and writers.  Pierre Morel (“Taken”) was Executive Producer and Director on the pilot episode.


Episode 409

“Land of the Free”

SAN ANTONIO MEMORIAL TAKES IN PATIENTS FROM A SWAT RAID – CAIN’S MYSTERIOUS PAST CATCHES UP WITH HIM – TC (Eion Macken) and Jordan (Jill Flint) accompany a SWAT team on a raid and wind up with an emergency room full of sickened immigrants, including one with murderous intentions. Scott (Scott Wolf) pulls a dream team together to impress the Colonel in charge of setting up a combat training program. More is learned about Cain’s (guest star Mark Consuelos) past. Kenny (JR Lemon) shares some big news with the group, while Shannon (Tanaya Beatty) keeps something personal from Paul (Robert Bailey Jr.). Brendan Fehr, also stars.

Episode 410 (Season Finale)


 A MASSIVE CAMPUS SHOOTING PUTS THE NIGHT SHIFT CREW IN HARM’S WAY – DREW AND SHANNON STRUGGLE WITH PLANS FOR THE FUTURE – A shooting at a nearby college sends TC (Eoin Macken), Jordan (Jill Flint), Drew (Brendan Fehr) and Amira (guest star Rana Roy) into the field, where they assist Rick (guest star Luke Macfarlane) with a deadly situation.  Scott (Scott Wolf) implements a new training program and locks horns with Julian (guest star James McDaniel). Drew (Brendan Fehr) struggles with frustrations about going to Army Ranger School while Shannon (Tanaya Beatty) and TC both contemplate their future at San Antonio Memorial.  Robert Bailey Jr. and JR Lemon also star.


Jordan Alexander

“The Night Shift”

Jill Flint plays Jordan Alexander on the NBC medical drama “The Night Shift.”

Smart and passionate, Jordan is a brilliant doctor who was promoted with a mandate to bring order to the emergency room. She finds that her regimented working style conflicts with the chaotic style of fellow E.R. doc TC, who also happens to be her ex-boyfriend.

Flint is possibly best known for her role as Jill Casey in the hit USA Network original series “Royal Pains.”

Flint’s film credits include “Cadillac Records,” with Adrien Brody, “The Women,” with Annette Benning, and “How I Got Lost,” with Rosemarie DeWitt. Additional film credits include “On Broadway,” “Garden State,” and “Fake.” She also appeared in “The Amazing Spider-Man,” opposite Andrew Garfield and Emma Stone.

She also was a recurring guest star on “Bull,” and has appeared as a recurring guest star on “The Good Wife,” “Gossip Girl,” “Nurse Jackie,” “Mercy,” “Six Degrees,” “CSI: Miami,” “Conviction” and “Law & Order: Criminal Intent.”

Flint resides in Brooklyn, N.Y.



“The Night Shift”

Brendan Fehr plays Drew on the NBC medical drama “The Night Shift.”

A former Army medic turned doctor, Drew is proud to be part of the often ridiculed night shift and engages in mixed martial arts as a way to reduce stress that comes with the job.

Fehr has quickly emerged as one of Hollywood’s most versatile talents. With his performance in the popular cult television series “Roswell,” in which he portrayed the quiet and complicated alien Michael Guerin, Fehr gained a loyal fan base. 

Following that series, he was cast as the co-lead in ABC Family’s television series “Samurai Girl.” Fehr played Jake Stanton, a martial-arts expert who teaches the daughter of a rich Japanese businessman how to protect herself when she sets out to avenge her brother’s death.  

He continued his work with ABC Family, starring in the feature “Cutting Edge 4: Fire and Ice.” Additional television credits also include “Millennium,” “CSI: Miami” and “Nikita,” as well as a recurring role on “Bones” as David Boreanaz’s younger brother.

Fehr’s feature credits include “The Long Weekend,” opposite Chris Klein; “Final Destination, Child Star,” with Jennifer Jason Leigh; “Biker Boyz,” in which he starred alongside Laurence Fishburne; “The Fifth Patient,” opposite Peter Bogdanovich and Marley Shelton; and Fox’s “X-Men: First Class.”

Fehr currently resides in Los Angeles.

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