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Allied Forces in the fight to free Europe from Nazi tyranny.
Dwight “Ike” Eisenhower: “I read every book, 11 books, on Ike. And in the stratosphere with Churchill, Roosevelt, Stalin.
‘It’s difficult to pick a favourite line,’ says Slattery, ‘but when Draper asks, “What do women want? He’s the reason we’re all here.’‘The makers of the show see you act a certain way and maybe that informs the character,’ says Slattery.
‘There must be some of me in there, but I’m not sure what.
Three years ago, when I last interviewed him, he was entertaining and a good sport, gamely donning pyjamas for a photo shoot in a New York hotel and playing along with the image of himself as the hedonistic Roger Sterling of the hit television show Mad Men. “Do not get into pyjamas for a photo shoot.” In the intervening years it seems that the powers-that-be have got to him. He is still amiable but has nothing much to say about any aspect of the show. To say the show – set in the Sixties in a Madison Avenue advertising agency – has received huge acclaim is something of an understatement.
“Another season of Mad Men – yayyyy.” This is not an auspicious start, considering that we are meeting to discuss Mad Men, which is about to return for its sixth season.
I played him straight.” Fearing a bloodbath, Winston Churchill was against D-Day at first.
“A good scene, overlooking the bay in Edinburgh, is my shouting: ‘You’re England’s f - - king prime minister.
“He weighed so much and, although a human being like us all, resembled a baby. I bought sun- glasses so I can’t see the rain and can pretend it’s sunny.” More about that war: West 42nd’s Peter Jay Sharp Theater, June 13, previews begin of “Terezin” by Nicholas Tolkien, great-grandson of J. A Nazi’s bargain is, teach him to play the violin, and he frees the girl. More about theater: Tony should-be winners: Play: “A Doll’s House, Part 2.” Musical: “Dear Evan Hansen.” Revival of a Musical: “Hello, Dolly! Featured Actor in Musical: Gavin Creel in “Hello, Dolly! First lady: “He’s not my husband.” Second lady: “Not my husband.” Third lady: “Wait a minute.
In the pilot episode of “Frequency,” the new CW drama based on the 2000 sci-fi movie of the same name, Frank Sullivan (Riley Smith, “Nashville,” “90210”) comes to a startling realization: his 28-year-old daughter Raimy (Peyton List, “Mad Men,” “The Tomorrow People”) — who he is talking to 20 years in the future, thanks to a freakish ham radio — is older than he is.
The two stars of the series felt a similar strangeness in the casting: they are only eight years apart in age and have been friends for 10 years. in this father-daughter relationship is totally weird.
It’s a familiar act, as the two have spent the past six years as scene partners, helping each other run lines for auditions.
One that Smith didn’t help List with: her memorable “Mad Men” role as Jane, the secretary-turned-wife of Roger Sterling (John Slattery).