He is a by-the-rules sort of personality, but that doesn’t mean he’s without personality and without his own sense of humor and his own style and wit, and I think you may see some of that razor’s edge dull in places. You may see just a bit of a softer side every once in a while. I was in New York with my girlfriend and my daughter, so it was a really big change. The mood and the aesthetic and the tone of that world they create are just incredible. Often that’s what I do when I go to a comic book store, if I like the graphics, I’m pretty sure I’ll like the story. He knew exactly when to drop a joke and how to make you feel comfortable, how to push you, how to get the best performance out of you too. We all had a feeling it was going to get picked up, but it’s certainly nice getting that phone call with somebody on the other end saying, “You have a TV show.” Your life changes after that phone call. I was into comic cards, which are essentially baseball cards for comic book heroes. There is art in our family and I was an art major in college along with being a theater major. He just happens to be brilliant at what he does and has a real sense of play. Now it seems real and weird at the same time because I’m looking at myself a lot. HC: What were your initial conversations like with Joss Whedon about Grant? this character hasn’t existed prior to this project. There’s a lot of hand-to-hand combat that they got me into training for that. Clendenin / Los Angeles Times) Director Roxann Dawson, second from left, talks with Clark Gregg, while script supervisor Dawn Gilliam, right, shows them the script. Clendenin / Los Angeles Times) Chloe Bennet, left, as computer hacker Skye and Ming-Na Wen as agent Melinda May get last-minute touch-ups before shooting a scene. Clendenin / Los Angeles Times) Clark Gregg, as agent Phil Coulson, films a scene inside the command center of the Bus. Clendenin / Los Angeles Times) Between scenes, Clark Gregg shows Ming-Na Wen a recent press clipping on his phone. Clendenin / Los Angeles Times) A camera operator focuses on Clark Gregg and Ming-Na Wen during filming. Clendenin / Los Angeles Times) Ming-Na Wen, who plays agent Melinda May, watches a monitor on the set. Clendenin / Los Angeles Times) Before a scene is shot, Clark Gregg's mike is adjusted as he talks to Chloe Bennet. Clendenin / Los Angeles Times) Ming-Na Wen and Clark Gregg catch up on text messages while on the set. Clendenin / Los Angeles Times) Ming-Na Wen, Chloe Bennet and Clark Gregg joke between scenes. Clendenin / Los Angeles Times) Ming-Na Wen, Brett Dalton and Chloe Bennet between scenes. Clendenin / Los Angeles Times) Inside the command center are Brett Dalton, left, Chloe Bennet, Ming-Na Wen and Clark Gregg. Clendenin / Los Angeles Times) Prop books on the set. Clendenin / Los Angeles Times) Clark Gregg as agent Phil Coulson during a scene. Clendenin / Los Angeles Times)For more behind-the-scenes images from "Agents of S. I’m moving my whole family to the West Coast and starting this new chapter in my life. The last one I got was “[Wolverine:] Old Man Logan,” and it was incredible. BD: All this stuff was written in there, and I’m like, “Yeah, I can do that, no problem,” or “I can learn to do that.” I realized at the end, I don’t know how to do any of that stuff, so they taught me how to ride a bike. D.’: Whedon, Gregg on Coulson return Shakespeare sparks a Whedonverse reunion ‘Firefly’: Sean Maher wants ‘Serenity’ sequel Jewel Staite: ‘Firefly’ was ‘the one that got away’ Whedon thanks fans at tearful ‘Firefly’ reunion Mal, River are among TV’s top 50 sci-fi characters Joss Whedon’s favorite ‘verse? (Yale Repertory); Sweet Bird of Youth and Demon Dreams (Williamstown Theatre Festival); Macbeth (Macbeth) and You Can't Take It With You (Chautauqua Theater Company).
He appears to be a straightforward hero, but I’m guessing there are some quirks and some complexities people might not expect? And there’s some unexpected stuff that happens, too. I probably wouldn’t have learned how to ride a motorcycle on my own or fire a pistol, how to punch people the right way if it weren’t for the show.
known professionally as Chloe Bennet, is an American actress and singer. It means I had to pay my rent, and Hollywood is racist and wouldn't cast me with a last name that made them uncomfortable." Bennet had previously commented on the results of her name change in April 2016 by saying, "Oh, the first audition I went on after I changed my name, I got booked.
She currently plays the role of Daisy Johnson (formerly known as Skye) in the ABC spy-fi series Marvel's Agents of S.
D." visit our Hollywood Backlot gallery. “Marvel’s Agents of S. You have to wait for that yes before you can scream from the rooftop. D.’ poster.” BD: I used to go to the comic store all the time. My dad’s an artist and my grandfather paints — he’s not a painter, my grandfather’s a butcher — but he does a lot of crafts, stained glass, painting, that stuff. I could create this thing from the very beginning and I could make it my own. BD: I think Joss is probably the coolest human being in the entire world. There’s so much pressure, oh my God, it’s Joss Whedon, [he directed “The Avengers,” the] third-highest grossing film in the world, cult favorite, but there’s no pretense about him whatsoever.
(Click through the gallery above for a behind-the-scenes look at “Eye Spy.”) Back in August, Hero Complex visited the Los Angeles set of the series while the episode was filming, and soon after, chatted with Dalton, a San Jose native and Yale drama school grad, about the show and joining the Marvel universe as the special-ops expert. You really want it to go and you hope it goes for seven years, but you haven’t gotten picked up yet. I think when I got to about college I stopped getting into it for a while and then in grad school I popped into this comic book store every once in a while and grabbed some. I’d go to the flea market and pick up action figures that were super-hard to get. I was just really fascinated, particularly by the artwork. agents have existed in any of the other comic books, so in a way, that was kind of liberating.