One of the weirdest bits of behind-the-scenes drama involved stunt coordinator Jeff Pruitt, who was fired from the show and subsequently took to fan message board The Bronze in order to vent his frustrations about Joss Whedon and Sarah Michelle Gellar.
He did so by writing an elaborate metaphorical story set in a medieval kingdom, in which he cast himself as a humble knight, Whedon as the corrupt king, and Gellar as a spoiled princess.
At this time, Buffy had two years (730 days) left to live.
The line also foreshadows the arrival of Dawn, who is likened to Little Miss Muffet a few times throughout season five.4.
Yvonne Strahovski — Strahovski has easily has the best post-Chuck career of the bunch, landing a long two-season arc in some of the worst episodes of Dexter during its eight seasons, and she also had a major role in 4: Live Another Day.
There’s even talk of 24 continuing with her instead of Jack Bauer.
That happened in New York when Seth and I were together.At the time they were dating in 2012, she never confirmed the news publicly, and now we know why. My drama school friends—some of them aren’t acting anymore.As for who she’s dating now, Clarke says no one just yet. The gorgeous thing about having friends who aren’t in the entertainment world is they’re like, ‘You’re letting important moments pass you by.But, mostly, he hoped that breaking out of the cartoon universe that he has presided over since he was twenty-three might make him stop feeling like Sammy Davis, Jr.“There’s a prejudice against the medium of animation,” Mac Farlane said to me recently.Although he is the highest-paid writer-producer in television history, he feels it acutely: “I don’t care about winning awards, but it’ll be nice to do something that is perceived as slightly more significant.“ ‘The Simpsons’ is a show that outclasses any number of live-action sitcoms, and it has never got any recognition,” he went on. Everyone recognized that he was a great entertainer and an enormous talent, but, you know: .”Mac Farlane’s movie, “Ted,” which opens later this month, is an R-rated live-action comedy about a slacker named John (played by Mark Wahlberg), who is stuck living with the consequences of getting his boyhood wish—that his Teddy bear could talk.“There’s often a disconnect between the live actor and the C. It’s hard to be spontaneous.” Mac Farlane solved this problem by wearing a specially designed motion-capture system that recorded his voice and his movements as he directed.