"I may be wearing a dress but I still put my panties on one leg at a time, if you know what I mean." | Season 2, Episode 12
"Unfair advantage, how many of those girls were varsity line backers?" | Season 2, Episode 11
I died a little. Damnit, he’s even hot as a woman. | Season 2, Episode 11
G: You said on stage earlier that you felt a special pressure—or you wanted to put a special emphasis on the scenes with Gillian, and I wonder if you two could just talk about your working relationship, and what it’s like coming back, getting that groove again with your scenes together?
GA: I think what’s wonderful is that there’s something incredibly familiar when we get to work together. There’s a natural rhythm that we step into. It depends what the scene is and how it’s written and how much it allows us to play on some of the old dynamics between the two of us. Y’know, there’s so much that— (pause) yeah, I ummm.
(Duchovny chuckles. Anderson breaks into a laugh.)
GA: But, yeah, it feels very natural. And we want it to be—y’know, it’s important that we choose the right pitch for the scenes that we do have that it encompasses the right amount of kind of everything of where we’ve been in the past few years and where we’ve arrived at today. So, you know, it takes some thought.
- dr-doomsduck asked:Hello, I was wondering if you could help me. I'm having trouble writing for a large group of characters (in this case, six of them). It's not that they don't have their own voice, or manner of speaking, but when they are all together it's difficult to differenciate one from the other without using names, nicknames or the he says/she did kind of sentences. Is there another way (aside from splitting them up) to make it clear who is currently talking?
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