Grace Blackman as Ellie
Ellie is one of the top property agents at the development company she works at. Not that she wants to be, she is a struggling artist trying to make ends meet. Nonetheless, she works hard and busts her ass to get the job done, despite the lack of appreciation from her boss or her clients. It’s a good job she can’t explode people’s heads, otherwise there’d be trouble.
Lilly Driscoll as Natasha
Ellie’s best friend. An artist herself, Natasha has embraced her corporate role in a much more pragmatic way than Ellie. Still, she supports Ellie in her endeavours and sticks by her when things get difficult in life and the workplace. And when brains start splattering.
David Seymour as Hank Mitchell
Mitchell is North America’s leading property developer, allegedly. Loud, brash, and arrogant, his ability to annoy is beyond reproach. But hey, he’s North America’s leading property developer, what does he care what you think? He’s HANK FUCKIN’ MITCHELL, you Limey prick.
Robert Lowe as Jordan
Ellie’s hate-interest. Their first date after being matched on a dating app did not go well, not that Jordan noticed (He got a free meal and a sounding board for his next batch of memes he’ll be launching). Now Ellie’s not returning his messages, she’s annoyed when he turns up unannounced at her house, what more can he do?
Paul Austen as Tim
Ellie and Natasha’s boss, a division manager and boy, does he create division. Stubbornly old-school, he refuses to interact with any technology more advanced than a calculator. Luckily, he is a top-notch brown-noser, managing to sleaze his way into a cushy supervisory role so he can dump his work onto his underlings (i.e. Ellie and Natasha) whilst simultaneously claiming credit for their actions. Everyone wins! Go team!
Amy Barnes as Dr. Bergian
Local psychiatrist. She’s seen everything (She successfully managed to talk Christian Bale out of his own arse), very little phases her anymore. However, she’s about to discover that her training and experience does not cover cranial detonation.
Hugo Gray as Loogy
Loogy is a troubled young man. It’s hard to decipher what he does, exactly, but he’s always sat at some bus stop, alienating passers-by with his less than optimal social skills. So far, he’s been getting away with it, but he might just push his luck with the wrong person struggling to contain their penchant for mind-scrambling.