“Roswell” Magazine Information

In case anyone is wondering why I am posting a lot of information together, it’s so you can get as much information as possible since there seems to be a lot of stuff coming in now that the show has gone back into production

Thanks to Tiffany for this:

Majandra Delfino appears in the Hype section of the September 2000 issue of Movieline, page 14. Jeffrey Epstein wrote this article about the “100-percent Latina” actress, who was once turned away from an audition because they were looking for a “more authentic Latin” (who turned out to be a much less authentic-looking Rachel Leigh Cook).

Thanks to Michael’sangel for this

While in the book store I saw Sci Fi mag with a pic of David Ducovney on the cover. It mentions Roswell second season and how they expect it to be really
good. The artical starts out saying that Tobasco saved the day as fans sent in tons
of it to save the show. There is a picture of Max Isabel and Michael in the Alley
before the Crash Festival from the first episode.

And here’s Jamie’s report..

Hi there, I just got my Scifi magazine through the mail and it has an article on Roswell and the tabasco sauce campaign. There is also a pic of the three aliens from the pilot of season one. The article talks about how the show will become more scifi then teen romance.

Thanks to Emilie in Belgium for sending this in. Since I’m not sure if this was ever posted, I’m posting it again. This is a little article about Shiri Appleby by Tom Conroy from Rolling
Stone US (September 16th 1999)

Here what he wrote :

“Playing an high school girl who falls in love with an alien would be a
stretch for most young actresses, but Roswell’s Shiri Appleby, 20, has had
her share of Twilight Zone acting moments. A former child actress who grew
up near Los Angeles, she has twice appeared in Xena: Warrior Princess, was
in the pilot of the recent WB comedy Movie Star, with Joey Travolta and
Frank Stallone, and a regular on Norman’s Lear 1991 Sunday Dinner, which was
based on the mistaken belief that Americans wanted a sitcom that addressed
religious issues. Somehow she has emerged unscathed. Her real-life high
school experiences sound anything but alienated: She cheerleaded, edited the
yearbook and was part of the student government. “And I actually had normal
jobs,” she says. “One summer I worked as a hostess, and I was a camp
counselor.” But it wasn’t for the money: “I wanted to have those experiences
because all of my friends were having them.” But how many of them have
worked with Frank Stallone?