Chase Masterson Biography
She began her entertainment career during the early 1990s as a host in an Entertainment Tonight-styled news program for the Sci-Fi Channel. Her breakout role was in Star Trek: Deep Space Nine, where she starred in a series of episodes. This role gave the sultry actress a name in Hollywood and more importantly, a huge flock of fans worldwide. Movie offers soon came knocking on her doors, thus she appeared on films such as Stephen King's Sometimes They Come Back For More, Marina, Robin Hood: Men In Tights, Trekkies, Digital Man, Advanced Warriors, Deep Space Explorer, In a Moment of Passion, Married People Single Sex, Ballerina Finale, Sammyville, Manticore, Chastity, Terminal Invasion, Creature Unknown, Comic Book: The Movie, and Take Out.
From 2004 to 2005, this sexy actress hosted a radio talk show for the website The Fandom. Not only is she a hot personality in showbiz because of her acting performances, Chase Masterson is also a jazz singer and has already released two albums entitled The Thrill of the Chase and Ad Astra. Her sexy voice became the voice of one of the characters in the anime film Robotech: The Shadow Chronicles, as sequel to the original Robotech anime series during the 1980s. Chase Masterson also starred in the sci-fi noir film, Yesterday Was a Lie.
Because of her ever sexy figure, Chase Masterson was included as one of the 50 Sexiest Women of 2003 by the Femme Fatales magazine. She as well holds the record of being the only celebrity to grace the cover twice in the magazines history. She may have had a brief role on Deep Space Nine, but she has created a wide fan base that made her the most popular guest on Star Trek conventions, as well as the recognition for being the Number One Favorite Science Fiction Actress on Television by TV Guide Online.
Chase Masterson was the plaintiff in the controversial legal case Carafano v. Metrosplash.com, after she was stalked several times by a man in Berlin, Germany. The courts however, ruled against her and widened the scopes and limitations of interactive computer services stated under the Communications Decency Act.