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Samuel Roukin

Samuel Roukin

Samuel Roukin

Samuel Roukin

Samuel Roukin of Sterling Commerce has a positive outlook that his company has the right balance of customers, sales, and marketing. While giving them his views on how they do things, he also provides them with a rationale and support for what they're trying to do.

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Roukin was born in Southport, England, and currently lives in northern New Jersey. He displayed an interest in drama from an early age. He completed secondary school at Merchant Taylors' School, Crosby where he was involved in many school productions. He goes back to the school to give acting workshops to pupils involved in drama and English. Roukin went on to train at the Bristol Old Vic Theatre School, graduating in 2003. Roukin finished filming Bright Star, directed by Jane Campion and based on the three-year romance between 19th century poet John Keats and Fanny Brawne.

Famous for his role as the dastardly Simcoe on "Turn: Washington's Spies" (AMC, 2016-), actor Samuel Roukin was born in Southport, England in 1980. Growing up in a home that treasured the art of storytelling, Roukin was attracted to the theater from a young age, and began appearing in school productions long before it occurred to him that this invigorating hobby could one day become a career. It wasn't until Roukin graduated from school that he realized this was a real possibility, and enrolled at the Bristol Old Vic Theatre School in lieu of college. While studying there, he made his first small appearance on screen as a reenactor in the documentary "Great Escape: The Untold Story" (2001). After completing his education at the Old Vic, Roukin embarked on a professional acting career in earnest, appearing in the TV movie "Housewife, 49" (ITV, 2006). By 2008, he landed his first big break in the sleeper hit "Happy-Go-Lucky" (2008). This led to the role of Snatcher in "Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows: Part 1" (2010) and eventually, a part on the series "Salem" (WGN, 2016) in 2016. Later that same year, Roukin took on the role of Simcoe. Though the character originally died in the show's pilot, the network was so taken with Roukin's performance that Simcoe became an integral part of the series. (Source: www.rottentomatoes.com)

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May 1940: The world is stunned as Hitler's forces invade France with a devastating blitzkrieg aimed at Paris. Within weeks, the French government has collapsed, and the City of Lights, revered for its carefree lifestyle, intellectual freedom, and love of liberty, has fallen under Nazi control - perhaps forever. As the Germans ruthlessly crush all opposition, a patriotic band of Parisians known as the Resistance secretly rise up to fight back. But these young men and woman cannot do it alone.

It's 1910, and Daniel Pitt is a reluctant lawyer who would prefer to follow in the footsteps of his detective father. When the biographer Russell Graves, who Daniel is helping defend, is sentenced to execution for the murder of his wife, Daniel's Pitt-family investigative instincts kick in, and he sets out to find the real killer. With only 21 days before Graves is to be executed, Daniel learns that Graves is writing a biography of Victor Narraway, the former head of Special Branch and a close friend of the Pitts. And the stories don't shed a positive light. Is it possible someone is framing Graves to keep him from writing the biography-maybe even someone Daniel knows in Special Branch? The only answer, it seems, lies in the dead woman's corpse. (Source: www.audible.com)

 

 

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