June 19, 2011 by Post Team
Noah Wyle, Sci-fi fans are a different breed. Noah Wyle found that when a clip of its series of alien invasions, Falling Skies, was shown at Comic-Con in San Diego last summer. “It was a revealing experience for me,” says the actor in a hotel suite overlooking the Swann Fountain in Logan Square. “The first two questions from the audience were so incredibly specific, asking for details that had not been realized. I soon realized this is an audience that pays more attention than any other,” he says.
During the decade he spent as Dr. John Carter on ER in its heyday, no one ever grilled him after a show: “Why go in there instead of hemostat clamps DeBakey?”
After being caught off guard at Comic-Con, Wyle, who turned 40 this month, are familiar with all aspects of the saga of The Fall of heaven, which premieres Sunday night at 9 on TNT.
“Before going to the show,” he says, “We ensure that our mythology was intact, we have had a value of at least three seasons of the sample and twists and turns to play out.”
Wyle is presented as an academic, a professor of history head thrust into a leadership role ragtag militia that is fighting against alien conquerors.
The enemy consists buglike aliens called skitters, robots and giant mechs.
Clashes call to action the muscles Wyle had never exercised before.
“The shooting of the pilot, who had no idea what is going to look at all,” he says. “If you have a grip so that holding a broom with a tennis ball at the end of it, waving around more or less than the alien will be.”
That led to some interesting directions. “‘This is the scariest thing I’ve seen and comes to us,” says Wyle as an example. “Y… Action!”
“You are standing in the middle of the 60 crew members bored at 4 in the morning, pretending to be terrified of a tennis ball, taking a leap of faith will save the post-production process. ”
The role of Professor Tom Mason Falling Skies is based on three facts-for-cable film librarians in whom he played the Flynn Carsen bookwormish. Wyle has apparently found a niche on TNT.
“I think playing these cerebral action heroes,” he says, laughing.
“I was joking with a friend in all the films of Sean Connery, who has to work in a backstory that explains why he is speaking with a Scottish accent,” said Wyle. “It’s the same with me: Whenever I am with a gun, someone has to explain, ‘Well, yes, but he was a teacher.” ”
Almost against his will, Wyle has forged a career in television with great success. (For a time in ER was dramatically highest paid actor in prime time.)
“When I met my first agent said, ‘what do you do?” “Remember. “I said, ‘Well, only stage and screen.’m Not interested in television.”
“The irony that I have basically an entire career on television is thick.”
He saw the role of Dr. Carter on ER, which was carried out at 22 as a notch on your resume. But as original cast members on the medical drama – George Clooney, Eriq La Salle, Sherry Stringfield, Anthony Andrews, Julianna Margulies – escaped, Wyle’s character moved closer and closer to center stage.
“It was a series of contract renegotiations and others pursuing other things and I look around and think, ‘I see no written better elsewhere, I see nothing better direction elsewhere, I do not see any better in any elsewhere, ‘”he says.
“At one point around the sixth season of ER, when I think you should use the program as a springboard to something else I saw Alan Alda and James Garner and Peter Falk -. All these kids who grew up loving and thought, “Hey, is not a bad life.” So when a truck began backing Brink to my house and throw gobs of money my way? I’ll take it. “
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