They’re really competitive at drama in Texas.
The truth for me is that I’ve been doing independent film since the get-go, so that’s a big passion of mine, but the big ones are really fun, too. I like my world to be eclectic.
I feel like part of your job as an actor is you’re going to get noticed, and the more successful you get, the more noticed you are. It’s kind of like a Catch-22.
I’m a trained martial artist. My parents were both martial artists.
In my career, I’ve really wanted to sort of be a morpher and not show my own identity.
The way that I work is very specific, very thorough, and the process has to be totally clear.
I went to Julliard where they use a lot of voice and speech exercises.
I will say that Lynda Carter is an awesome woman.
I can’t really connect with things unless they are spiritual in nature, so I have to make acting spiritual for myself, and each role a spiritual journey for me.
What I do is very spiritual to me. I can’t really connect with things unless they are spiritual in nature, so I have to make acting spiritual for myself, and each role a spiritual journey for me.
I started doing karate at four, my parents were karatekas. I stopped when I was 17 and went to Julliard and had a lot of stage combat there.
Every role that you accept makes you grow in some way. It’s part of the creative process.
I went to a private school in Singapore and they had an incredible arts program. Every day I was doing something artistic.
My family are very, very religious in Texas. They’re Southern Baptists. I left to go to New York when I was 17 and I realised I wasn’t Southern Baptist. That’s not how I am inclined.
I think Andrew Stanton is such an amazing, creative mind.