Ireland. Great for the spirit - very bad for the body.
When I got back I found myself being very emotional about the time spent in Rwanda in a way that I hadn't been able to or allowed myself to be when we were there.
Because I don't really think of myself as a hunk, to be honest.
Well, fluffy shirts are, by definition, very comfortable.
I think becoming an actor because it's a ridiculously insecure profession to go into. I feel very comfortable but very lucky. I think any time that you imagine that it's plain sailing for hereon in, then you're kidding yourself.
I think I can lead a pretty anonymous life, yeah.
In reality, for me every role is completely different.
As always, there's a couple of things in the pipeline - but that pipeline is a strange and ambiguous place.
No, I'm not a lager lout either. I think you have to be a massive football fan to be a lager lout.
So to answer your question, I'm not entirely sure how I ended up where I am today, in the sense that nobody in my family is an actor. It just happened by mistake.
But one of the most fantastic things about Ireland and Dublin is that the pubs are like Paris and the cafe culture. And Dublin, in many ways, is a pub culture.
I think for anybody reading the book they're going to get an idea in their heads of all those characters, and I think that once that gets fixed, it's quite hard to shake.
I've not as yet found one hobby that would absorb me completely when I'm not working, but I have just bought a new apartment and didn't quite bargain for the amount of effort and time and money that that absorbs.
Specifically, we talked about making the character of the prince not so charming, at least in the beginning, and I'm playing around with the preconceptions attached to a character. That's really what intrigued me as well because I thought it would be fun to do it.
Besides, most of the books I like involve people I could never play in a million years.
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