"Of course to actually portray it realistically there's got to be a little bit of intimacy, which has come up to a point, but you can only go so far—it's the CW."And just so all you Silver-Teddy-loving types are in the know, Trevor tells us we shouldn't rule out more kissing between the two. There's got to be a little gray area where he goes back and forth.""I want this to be nothing but a positive message, [to] shed some light and open people's eyes," Trevor says.
"[I want to] progress and change the way society views homosexuality.
Spoiler alert: Trevor was pretty shocked, too."Initially, it came out of left field," he laughs. So over the hiatus, the producers and writers told me the direction that it was going in.
None of us wanted it to be a flash in the pan, or shock value for ratings.
Lydia Leonard, who portrayed Anne Boleyn in Wolf Hall on stage at Stratford, followed by runs in the West End and on Broadway, has been picked by Richard Eyre to star in Little Eyolf, the third in his trilogy of Ibsen plays at the Almeida Theatre.
Lydia (right), who portrayed Anne Boleyn in Wolf Hall on stage at Stratford, followed by runs in the West End and on Broadway, has been picked by Richard Eyre to star in Little Eyolf, the third in his trilogy of Ibsen plays at the Almeida Theatre Firth and Barlow have been busy re-writing and tightening the production since then, as well as adding a couple of new songs, for a fully staged production that will tour the UK, kicking off at the Leeds Grand Theatre from November 14.
And it puts a lot of substance into a show that tends to be a little more superficial."Trevor also tells us that while is known to show some risqué love scenes, that won't be the case for Teddy and Ian (Kyle Riabko).
The minute she finishes there, she’ll join director Josie Rourke’s exquisite ensemble for a rare revival of Christopher Hampton’s adaptation of Pierre Choderlos de Laclos’s 18th-century epistolary novel Les Liaisons Dangereuses, about unscrupulous seductions and sexual cruelty in pre-revolutionary Paris.
We wanted to tell realistic stories, this kid battling and coming to terms with who he was, and how painful and difficult it is.
Once that was discussed, I was flattered that they thought I could take it on because it is so challenging.
Powers That Be chose Teddy, the womanizer of Beverly Hills, to struggle with his sexuality this season.
(That's a single eyebrow we're arching for dramatic effect.)Trevor just spilled the goods about what's coming up as his character, Teddy, learns to come to terms with his sexuality—and just how hot and heavy his same-sex love scenes will be...
Rourke saw a lot of young actresses for the part of virginal, convent-educated Cecile de Volanges (the role Uma Thurman played in Stephen Frears’ 1988 movie), in her hunt for someone who could capture the part’s humour and innocence — and Clark has the skill and quality to do just that.