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  Interview for ‘Variety’
by Mireia | on Jul 15 2018 | Category: Interviews

When did you decide to pursue acting professionally?
In high school the drama program shifted to musicals, and that’s not a skill set I possess, so I let sports be my outlet, and I agreed to play football in college. I was invited to play at the University of Missouri and I played there for a year, but when all of the talented people are plucked and put in one place, it’s scary, it’s tough. I knew that wasn’t the thing I wanted. You have to make bold choices at a very young age — everyone does — when you’re approaching that shift and thinking, “Am I going to go off to college? Am I going to get a job? What is my specialty going to be? What am I going to do with my life?” We’re in positions to make those decisions at 18, and mine was to ditch everything and move to New York.

Why New York over Los Angeles?
That’s where I was placed in a weird way. The universe put me in New York, and I’m so happy it did. I loved living there, and at that age, it was a great time in a great city. I ended up getting to do a lot of student films — no budget, somebody just wrangled up a camera and went to shoot stuff, and it was fun, it was great.



  [Interview] DaMan – Dec 2015 / Jan 2016
by Mireia | on Dec 09 2015 | Category: Interviews

American-born actor and former model Charlie Weber has quite a colorful career: He’s appeared in all three of the original “CSI” series, guest-starred in shows ranging from teen serial “Veronica Mars” to medical drama “House” and cultivated a following through his regular appearance in “Buffy the Vampire Slayer.” Now add to that a string of movie roles and his current home in hit legal thriller “How to Get Away with Murder.”

“All the shows I’ve done are special to me in their own way”  

Much like the highly-rated and award-winning show, Weber’s career appears to be approaching a turning point, one that will reveal its fair share of surprises in due time. For now, though, he appears to be the quintessential hard-working artist: Living the American dream while staying grounded and focused on delivering quality work.

DA MAN: Hi, Charlie. Great to have you with us. So, a lot of people are now getting to know you from your appearance in “How to Get Away with Murder.” How’s the show going at the moment?
Charlie Weber: Right now things are crazy. We’re about to start filming the mid-season finale and there’s a lot going on.

DA MAN: As the second season comes to a close, is there anything you can tell us about what to expect from the upcoming season finale?
Charlie Weber: It’s a really great episode. There are so many things happening on the show, and I think they did a great job bringing it all together. You’re going to get a lot of answers you’ve been wondering about.

DA MAN: Have you heard of any plans for a third season of “How to Get Away with Murder” once this season wraps up?
Charlie Weber: I’m not sure how all of that works. I think they like to wait in announcements like that until after we finish the season at hand.



  [Video & Portraits] The Wrap
by Mireia | on Nov 26 2015 | Category: Gallery,Interviews,Photoshoots,Videos

Gallery Links:
· 2015 > #006 [The Wrap]


  Charlie Weber Interview with ‘The Global Dispatch’
by Mireia | on Nov 23 2014 | Category: Audio,Interviews


  Interview for Dujour ‘Mastering ‘Murder’’
by Mireia | on Nov 21 2014 | Category: HTGAWM,Interviews

The show takes place in Philadelphia, but you’re shooting it in L.A. How does all that sunshine affect your ability to play an East Coast lawyer?
We shot the pilot in Philadelphia, but we film the show here in L.A. Philadelphia is a pretty unique place, so I spent a lot of my time there just hanging around, talking to people, going to bars and just getting a beat on the city itself.

And did you have to dive into any legal research to play Frank?
I met with different types of lawyers, including one who does private eye work, which was very intriguing to me as Frank does a lot of work behind the scenes for [his boss]. I was fortunate to spend a lot of time in Philadelphia trying to capture that energy that everybody has, that sort of forward moving energy. That was in addition to some legal research on my own, reading books about different attorneys, different cases and things like that.

Speaking of reading, how much time do you get with a script before you have to film it? Is the cast kept as in the dark as the audience?
No, they keep us guessing. We just finished the ninth episode, so that’s as much as I know, and we’re all waiting in the wings for the 10th. When we get it, that’s when we find everything out too.

So you must end up surprised each week.
It’s a pretty twisty and turn-y show, so I’m surprised a lot. The show changes shape on you from week to week, and there will be a pretty big plot twist in almost every episode.

For viewers, the show is a bit stressful. Does it feel that way on set?
If it’s a really serious scene, we might stay a little quieter than usual, but generally we’re joking in between takes. I think the heavier the show, the more you really want that breath of fresh air to laugh for a minute. We all take our jobs seriously, but we all really enjoy our time with each other; it’s a pretty light set in general.

Over the course of the season, the show’s done a slow reveal for almost every character—we learn more about them each week. How has Frank changed?
No one is what he seems. Frank is presented as one thing, but then all of a sudden he becomes layered. I think that will be sort of surprising—but not necessarily in a good way.

This being a show about the crime, I’m guessing there are clues everywhere. What should we be looking at?
I would tell people to really pay attention. I’ve been getting a lot of tweets recently from people who DVR the show and are watching each episode two or three times, and they’re starting to notice little clues that you may have missed. If you really pay attention, there are little things here and there that will tip you off as to who may have done what.

Source: Dujour


El espectáculo se lleva a cabo en Filadelfia, pero que está grabando en Los Ángeles ¿Cómo afecta la luz del sol a su capacidad para desempeñar a un abogado de la costa este?
Grabamos el piloto en Filadelfia, pero grabamos el show aquí en Los Ángeles. Filadelfia es un lugar bastante único, así que pasé mucho de mi tiempo allí simplemente dando vueltas, hablando con la gente, yendo a bares y sólo para conseguir un golpe en la ciudad en sí misma.

¿Y tiene que bucear en cualquier investigación legal para jugar a ser Frank?
Me reuní con diferentes tipos de abogados, entre ellos uno que hace el trabajo de detective privado, que era muy interesante para mí ya que Frank hace un montón de trabajo detrás de las escenas para [su jefa]. Tuve la suerte de pasar mucho tiempo en Filadelfia tratando de capturar esa energía que todo el mundo tiene, ese tipo de movimiento hacia adelante de energía. Ese fue, además de un poco de investigación jurídica en el mío propio, la lectura de libros sobre diferentes abogados, diferentes casos y cosas por el estilo.

Hablando de lectura, ¿cuánto tiempo se obtiene el un guión antes de tener que grabarlo? ¿El elenco está lo más en la oscuridad en cuanto a la audiencia?
No, ellos nos mantienen al tanto. Acabamos de terminar el noveno episodio, así que eso es todo lo que sé, y todos estamos esperando para el 10. Cuando lo conseguimos, es cuando nos encontramos con todo.

Por lo que debe terminar sorprendido cada semana.
Es un espectáculo bastante revirado y con vueltas, por lo que me sorprende mucho. El espectáculo cambia de forma semana a semana, y hay un giro de la trama bastante grande en casi todos los episodios.

Para los espectadores, el show es un poco estresante. ¿Se siente de esa manera en el set?
Si se trata de una escena realmente seria, podríamos estar un poco más tranquilos de lo habitual, pero en general estamos bromeando entre toma. Creo que el más pesado es el espectáculo, más que realmente quieren un soplo de aire fresco y reír por un minuto. Todos tomamos nuestro trabajo en serio, pero todos realmente disfrutamos de nuestro tiempo con los demás; es una luz bastante establecido en general.

En el transcurso de la temporada, en el show revelan a casi todos los personajes y aprendemos más acerca de ellos cada semana. ¿Cómo ha cambiado Frank?
Nadie es lo que parece. Frank se presenta como una cosa, pero luego, de repente, es otra. Yo creo que va a ser una especie de sorpresa, pero no necesariamente en el buen sentido.

Siendo este un show sobre el crimen, supongo que hay pistas en todas partes. ¿Qué deberíamos estar mirando?
Yo le diría a la gente que presten realmente atención. He estado recibiendo un montón de tweets de personas que recientemente están viendo cada episodio dos o tres veces, y que están empezando a notar pequeñas pistas que pueden haberse perdido. Si realmente presta atención, hay pequeñas cosas aquí y allá que sugieren en cuanto a quién puede haber hecho lo que.

Traducción: Charlie Weber Web