Ray Liotta (the creepoid ex-con in Something Wild, the Eugene in Dominick and Eugene) is set to star as Henry Hill, who rises from the lowest ranks of the "family" to a position that gives him access to high-ranking crime bosses.
1993 — "'Amos & Andrew' It's Full Steam Ahead, Correctness Be Damned", Fresno Bee, 5 March 1993:
The local police, with the exception of the politically savvy Chief Tolliver (Dabney Coleman, doing his usual creepoid thing), seem to have been recruited from Mayberry.
2002 — Diane Werts, "The Haunted Heart of a Private Detective Show", Newsday, 24 September 2002:
In the "X-Files"-ish suspense hour "Haunted," he's provided lots of moody emoting opportunity along with creepoid poltergeist investigatory assistance.
2003 — Henry Winkler & Lin Oliver, Niagara Falls, or Does It?, Spotlight (2006), ISBN1599611082, page 81:
"What is that supposed to be?" he asked in his usual creepoid manner.
In a tiresome bid to create controversy (read: free publicity), rocker Marilyn Manson, who has dubbed himself the "Antichrist Superstar," has signed to play Jesus in Diamond Dead, a dark comedy by the master of cheesily creepoid horror movies, George Romero.
2000 — Harold Covington, "The Movement's Fatal Fascination", in Encyclopedia of White Power: A Sourcebook on the Radical Racist Right (ed. Jeffrey Kaplan), AltaMira Press (2000), ISBN0742503402, pages 476-477:
As I said somewhere else, when I am 75 years old, some National Alliance creepoid from this insane period in my life will be toddling over to Carrboro on his aluminum walker or riding in his wheelchair to shit on my doorstep, or commit some comparable piece of idiocy.
2000 — "Wired Kids Game and Web site reviews", Fort Worth Star-Telegram, 15 August 2000:
This is the part where we have to warn parents: Just like with comic books, there's lots of violence and blood and nightmare-inducing villainous creepoids here.
2002 — Mike Littwin, "Not To Point Fingers, But Schools Really Need To Get A Grip", Rocky Mountain News, 16 May 2002:
This is what we have: Boys were rolling around and pointing fingers in a game of army and aliens - with, if I know fourth-graders, a lot of yelling of words like "bang" and "you're dead, you crummy alien creepoid" - in behavior that could lead directly to another Columbine.
Pieces isn't a Holmes vehicle like Teaching Mrs. Tingle, if only because the supporting cast has a tendency to outperform her, for better (Lillias White, sharply playing April's straight-talkin' neighbor) or worse (an abysmally bad Sean Hayes, as her building's resident creepoid).