You show your vulnerability through relationships, and those feelings are your soft spot. You need to have a soft spot.
I think I'm a people person. I get very attached to people. And I've become so attached to all the people on my show, the cast, the crew and the producers.
I approach my character with the question: What would an animal think? How would an animal respond? A lot of times, it's quick action and no fear, and sometimes it's irrational fear. You don't always know.
In the beginning, people think vulnerability will make you weak, but it does the opposite. It shows you're strong enough to care.
The most important thing is to just be good at what you do. You do a good job playing the character, and people will be taken up with your character, not your clothes.
It's all about exploring the more unpredictable aspects in the character, not just fighting people.
I never was really into comics as a child, and I think if you miss the boat when you're a kid, you don't necessarily pick up on it when you're an adult.
There are a lot of great actresses out there. You learn to appreciate each one for what they offer.
There are a lot of other things in this world that can and will bring me joy. Acting is one of them.
I competed in track for 10 years and have been doing kickboxing forever.
I desperately want a dog, but I've been told I travel too much, and I'm not allowed to have a dog.
I did a lot of stunts, so the harness work isn't foreign to me either.
I think I've paid my dues. I've really put in a lot of time on set.
My first paying job, when I was 15, I was a day camp counselor.
We don't move on in the stunt unless it looks like a hit. So when I see it on TV, I'm generally satisfied that people are going to buy it.
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