Lindy S. Hudis – Writer/Producer

Lindy S. Hudis is a graduate of New York University’s Tisch School of the Arts, and is a published author. Her romantic murder mystery, Weekends, is currently available from Lachesis Press, and her latest novel, Crashers, will be released in the spring of 2012 from Bettie Youngs Books. Her independent short film “The Lesson”, which she wrote, produced and directed, was a featured selection at the Seattle Underground Film Festival and Cine-Nights. She co-wrote the screenplay adaptation for “On Toby’s Terms” and the original screenplay, “The Summoning”, with her husband. She is also a former actress, having appeared on the daytime drama “Sunset Beach” and various stage productions in the New York and Los Angeles area. She lives in California with her husband, Steve, and their two children.



Stephen R. Hudis – Writer/Director

Stephen began his Hollywood journey at Elstree Studios, London, U.K. where, as a precocious five-year-old, he was visiting the set of the classic British TV series called "The Saint" (starring Roger Moore) accompanied by his Father, Norman I. Hudis, who had written the episode. Upon the much-anticipated introduction, Stephen promptly called Mr. Moore "Sweaty Face" (he had just completed a fight scene) to which the future James Bond responded graciously, of course...Stephen didn't know it at the time, but in that moment, his future and fate were inexorably sealed - he was hooked. A few years later, Stephen came to America with his family including Mother, Rita (an R.N. who spent five years as a technical advisor/set medic on M*A*S*H), brother Kevin (barely a year old at the time) and his father who was brought to the U.S.A. (and Hollywood) by M.G.M. (now Sony Studios) to work on "The Man From U.N.C.L.E." and other noteworthy Television shows of the 1960s and 1970s.

At age twelve, Stephen landed his first role - a voice-over - on the last film of Hollywood legend George Cukor ("Justine") which was soon followed up by guest-star/lead roles on many popular TV shows of the era (including "The Psychiatrist", directed by Steven Spielberg & starring Roy Thinnes) numerous commercials and a lead role in the Warner Brothers Studios feature-film "The Cowboys" (1972) starring John Wayne, Roscoe Lee Browne, Bruce Dern & Colleen Dewhurst and directed by Mark Rydell. In 1973 he was picked out of hundreds of hopefuls from all over the world to star as the title character in the ITV/Derrick Sherwin (U.K.) production of "Ski-Boy", which shot 13 episodes in about as many weeks in St. Luc, Switzerland. After a brief stint at Loyola Marymount University Film School in Westchester, California, he dropped out and went to work as a Production Assistant, working his way up through the ranks (and through practically every department on a film unit) and now his work can be seen in numerous car commercials, television shows & feature films as a stunt performer, stunt driver & coordinator. In January, 2000, he set a World Record by jumping a 10-ton school bus, ramp-to-ground, 108 feet, on fire, over fifteen motorcycles (an Evel Knievel "flip-flop" if you will).

He continues to work steadily as a stunt performer & coordinator and is set to make his directorial debut with “The Summoning”, which he co-wrote with his wife, Lindy S. Hudis, a published novelist and film-maker. He is represented by The Bobby Ball Agency as a Stunt Performer, Stunt Coordinator, Director & Writer. He proudly holds dual citizenship (U.K./U.S.A.), two passports and a perfect safety record. He & Lindy have two children.