Certainly, when I walk into an audition, a lot of people already know who I am.
I really enjoy the people. I find them to be better educated and wittier.
It makes you realise that people are the same wherever you go.
My sister is a nurse and saves people's lives.
At Christmas, 'It's a Wonderful Life' makes me cry in exactly the same places every time, even though I know it's coming.
I've spent so much time the last seven, eight years in Los Angeles, away from my family, away from my friends, away from the city that is my favourite place to be and I just want to come here and have a proper life.
It changed my life in a lot of ways - before I got that role I was just going from job to job, not really having enough money to be able to do what I wanted to do.
I don't care what TV show you work on, even a movie for that matter, it's all about time and money eventually.
It seems there's a sliding scale between the money they spend on a movie and its creativity.
I think everyone has some fascination with what's outside our existence. It's a constant journey to find the truth.
Everything has an end.
We went to the British Museum, and I was looking up my family in the books - pages and pages on it.
I wanted more in depth ideas about the character and it never came.
That's sort of what I like about this character is that he's not the good guy, he's not truly the bad guy.
It's certainly more interesting for me as an actor, but I think it's also more interesting for the audience to see three-dimensional characters, rather than just a bad guy or a good guy.