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By Suzanne

David Boreanaz

Interview with David Boreanaz of "Bones" on FOX 9/2/08

On a conference call yesterday, David Boreanaz answered questions and spoke at length about the new season of "Bones". He really enjoys working on the show. He thinks that the fact that it is a procedural show like CSI, yet it focuses more on the characters, is what makes "Bones" so special.

In the season opener tonight, Booth and Brennan head to London to give lectures and end up helping to solve a murder. There is there usual sexual tension, plus they are each paired with Scotland Yard detectives of the opposite gender, to spice things up even more. Boreanaz looks forward to seeing the characters grow closer. He enjoys the dance between them and thinks that they have the same kind of chemistry as Maddie and David in "Moonlighting". When asked, he admits that he hopes the "Bones" writers do not take the characters in that same fateful direction.

Boreanaz admitted that later in this season, around Thanksgiving, he will be directing his first episode of the show, although he has directed other shows before. He did not have any details about the episode's story yet. He did say that in one episode this season, Zack will be let out of jail to help them solve a case (and then Booth will have to take him back). You may recall that Zack was put away at the end of last season when he was found to be working with Gormogon, the serial killer.

Press Release   Transcript  Links


PRESS RELEASE

Tune in to 2-Hour Season Premiere of BONES beginning Wednesday, September 3 (8:00-10:00 PM ET/PT) on FOX.

LONDON'S CALLING AS BRENNAN AND BOOTH CROSS THE POND TO INVESTIGATE THE DEATH OF A YOUNG BRITISH HEIRESS IN THE TWO-HOUR SEASON PREMIERE OF "BONES" WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 3, ON FOX

Brennan and Booth travel from D.C. to London for Brennan to guest-lecture at Oxford University and for Booth to speak at Scotland Yard. They are asked by local officials to lend their expertise to a high-profile murder investigation involving a young British heiress and are paired up with their respective British counterparts, Dr. Ian Wexler (guest star Andrew Buchan) and Inspector Cate Pritchard (guest star Indira Varma). The duos venture through London to investigate the puzzling murder of the young and glamorous heiress, whose father is a wealthy American businessman. Meanwhile, back in D.C., the Jeffersonian team lends its expertise to the Brits' case, but they are thrown for a loop by the unexpected return of Angela's long-estranged husband who must consent to a divorce before she can marry Hodgins. When a member of the U.K.'s own investigative team is murdered, Brennan and Booth's personal connection to the case strengthens their resolve to help solve the mystery surrounding the death as they search for the London killer in the "Yanks in the U.K." (Parts 1 and 2) episode of BONES airing Wednesday, Sept. 3 (8:00-10:00 PM ET/PT) on FOX. (BON-319/320) (TV-14 D, L, S, V)

Cast: Emily Deschanel as Dr. Temperance Brennan; David Boreanaz as FBI Special Agent Seeley Booth; TJ Thyne as Dr. Jack Hodgins; Michaela Conlin as Angela Montenegro; Tamara Taylor as Dr. Camille "Cam" Saroyan; John Francis Daly as Dr. Lance Sweets

Guest Cast: Eugene Byrd as Clark Edison; Indira Varma as Cate Pritchard; Sean Blakemore as Birimbau; Michael Brandon as Roger Frampton; Tuppence Middleton as Vera Waterhouse; Ed Coleman as Cyril Bibby; Ty Glaser as Heather Miller; Andrew Buchan as Ian Wexler; David Yelland as Gerard Bonham; Jane How as Anne Bonham; Sheila Reid as Paige Bonham; Ben Righton as Harry; Nick Ellsworth as Jamison; Ben Loyd Holmes as Jasper Ferry; Jonathan Wrather as Emerson; Rocky Marshall as Lake; David Fahm as Palmer; Simon Dutton as William Curry

BIO INFORMATION:

DAVID BOREANAZ (Agent Seeley Booth on BONES)

David Boreanaz has a quiet intensity that plays well on both the small and big screens. In addition to his role on BONES, Boreanaz stars opposite Anne Heche in Alan Cummings' independent black comedy "Suffering Man's Charity," which premiered at the South by Southwest Film Festival. He recently wrapped production on the independent sports drama "Our Lady of Victory," opposite Carla Cugino and Ellen Burstyn. Boreanaz plays "Ed Rush," whose wife coaches the Immaculata College women's basketball team, turning it from loser to national champion. He voiced the role of "Hal Jordan" (aka "The Green Lantern") for the upcoming animated feature "Justice League: The New Frontier."

While relatively new to acting when he landed a guest-starring role on the series "Buffy the Vampire Slayer," Boreanaz vaulted to stardom as the mysterious and tortured character "Angel" on the series. He continued the role in his own series, "Angel."

Boreanaz was exposed to the TV business at a young age as the son of a veteran weather forecaster for WPVI in Philadelphia. After graduating from Ithaca College, he moved to Los Angeles to try his luck in Hollywood. He got his first break with a guest spot on "Married With Children" as the biker boyfriend of "Kelly Bundy" (Christina Applegate).

On stage, Boreanaz recently performed in the off-Broadway production of "Spalding Gray: Stories to Tell." He has performed at the Ensemble Theatre in "Hat Full of Rain," at the Gardner Stage in "Italian-American Reconciliation" and "Fool for Love," and in "Cowboy Mouth."

Boreanaz is an avid golfer and traveler. He lives in Los Angeles with his wife, actress Jaime Bergman, and their 5-year-old son, Jaden Rayne.


Here are some other articles about the conference call:

The Futon Critic Blogcritics Forum 


TRANSCRIPT:

Bones Conference Call
September 2, 2008/1:00 p.m. EDT

SPEAKERS

Moderator: Our first question will come from the line of Matt Mitovich of TVGuide.com.

M. Mitovich: Hello, David. Thanks for your time today.

D. Boreanaz: Hello. How are you?

M. Mitovich: Congratulations on a really entertaining season premiere. I definitely enjoyed it very much.

D. Boreanaz: Thanks.

M. Mitovich: My question is actually about Zack though and the big reveal from the season finale. I was wondering if you could shed any light on how soon and under what circumstances we will next see poor Zack.

D. Boreanaz: Well, I donít think we should call him ďpoor Zack.Ē I think he obviously was a choice of character that obviously needed to be kind of changed up or put somewhere else. I mean Zackís not really going anywhere. I mean we will see him again throughout Season 4 in certain circumstances. We just actually shot an episode where he got out and actually helped us solve something and I had to put him back into prison, which was pretty funny, but I think where he is right now as far as his character or his concern benefits the show in some ways.

Also, Iím sure people are upset about that, but that is really a decision and something to ask Hart about as far as what his ideas are for what theyíre going to use him for, how long they will use him for and to what extent.

M. Mitovich: Okay, and then my follow-up is just about the popularity of Bones over in England where you were shooting. Did you get to travel around in any greater degree of anonymity, or are they just as on top of things as over there?

D. Boreanaz: It was a bit chaotic and crazy in London. Just Europe in general for me is a bit kind of hairy, more so there than it is over here in the States in certain areas to walk out your door or go to certain places. There is definitely a following with the show and the presence over there of shooting and knowing that youíre over there and the people coming up and the fans following you around. They were very supportive and very friendly.

It did make for crazy moments. I know when I would leave my hotel room or go out for a run, it was a bit nuts. But other than that, it was okay.

M. Mitovich: All right. Thank you, again.

Moderator: Thank you. Our next question will come from the line of Hal Boedeker of the Orlando Sentinel. Please go ahead.

H. Boedeker: Hello, David. Thank you for your time. Can you talk about the season ahead for Bones and Booth? I mean just give us a taste of whatís coming.

D. Boreanaz: Yes, I mean right off the bat, itís really focusing on their relationship and how that affects how they solve crimes or how they move forward in whatever case theyíre working on. Again, we honor and we really support the character work and thatís what we strive for on the show and which kind of makes us different from other procedurals out there. It is character stuff and we love doing that kind of stuff.

We balance it out with the procedural and the case. Again, the characters will get closer and then far away. I know Hart has some ideas for some fantasy episodes and getting the two of them in bed to some extent and how that will happen and what will happen. I think thatís how the fantasy episode will play out as far as that is concerned. Itís just really working on our relationships and really supporting each other and maybe going into Boothís past a little bit, seeing where he came from and seeing how that affects his relationship with her.

H. Boedeker: Fantasy, though; how might we see that?

D. Boreanaz: I donít know. I think thatíll come more and more towards the end of the season rather than the forefront.

H. Boedeker: It sounds like youíre going to be teasing us a lot.

D. Boreanaz: Well, I mean I think thatís the whole point of the show is the give and take. You want to really give back to the audience what theyíre asking for, but at the same time, you have to do it smart without tipping your hat too much. I think the beauty of it is that weíre allowed to do that and put the characters in circumstances that dictate that, even in London. I mean the fact that weíre out and sheís with someone and Iím with another woman, ďInspector Pritchard.Ē It brings up all this stuff. It brings us closer; I mean farther apart. It puts things in perspective for the characters.

H. Boedeker: Thank you.

Moderator: Thank you. Our next question will comes from the line of Joshua Maloni of Niagara Frontier Publications. Please go ahead.

J. Maloni: Hello, David. Hello from Buffalo.

D. Boreanaz: Hello, Buffalo.

J. Maloni: Thanks, again, for your time. I want to congratulate you, obviously, on the showís success. Itís one of my favorite shows and Iím glad that itís so prominently featured in the Fox line up. I guess your two previous series really were more cultural and favorite hits than ratings juggernauts. How does it feel to have Bones be so widely viewed and really so widely accepted?

D. Boreanaz: Well, I donít really necessarily think of it; I donít think Bones-- I think whatís great about Bones is itís been embraced by the critics and itís been embraced by a following of people that have really supported us from the beginning, which in retrospect is the same with the other shows that I was on. I mean you have to look at in perspective and what network it was on and how well it was and what it did for that particular network at that particular time.

We pretty much remain still under the radar. I mean I still believe that thereís a lot of growth for our show as far as not becoming too popular, but maintaining a really nice steady climb not only in the ratings, but also with the new fan base that comes on every year for us. In fact, we were able to get it to TNT this year and expose it to even more people and get them excited about Season 4, which I think will be big for us.

I think the beauty of the show has been its gradual increase and not really going straight to a top number one show. I mean, where you can go from there? I mean thereís something to be said about that for the writers and something to be said about the production team and something to be said about the actors that put forth their time and their effort in order to create a character and see that develop rather than have it become so quick because it hasnít been an overnight quick thing for this show.

J. Maloni: Right. Last season, I thought the addition of Sweets to the whole Booth/Brennan dynamic was really sort of inspired. Talk about how your writing staff and your creative team really did a great job of mixing the action and the comedy.

D. Boreanaz: Itís a very fine line. I mean there are a lot of moments that Iím always like, ďOh, David, youíre playing Booth a little bit too much over the top or a little too goofy.Ē I mean those notes come to me sometimes because I bring in like at least 150% energy into scenes. Itís a lot easier to bring them downÖ. Again, it comes from the work that we do with our acting coach, Ivana Chubbuck, who is fantastic. Sheís an academy award winning coach and she allows us the ability to give us ideas that we take and give to the show and work in the moment. We work in those improvisational moments. We get scripts that donít have specific moments or things that Emily and I will put in and that makes sense because really, itís the characters that kind of pop and create the show today and makes it better and fun to watch because of these moments.

Whether that is with a therapist and bring someone in like Sweets and having him on as a full time regular; I mean giving someone coupleís counseling to deal with themselves in the workplace is phenomenal. I donít think youíve ever really seen that in television. I mean it was very groundbreaking for us for the last year. It was a big plus for us. And to use in this Season 4 with criminology and an investigation/interrogation scenes and him helping us out, it just adds a whole other clog or piece of the puzzle for our show.

But for us, itís really about our relationships and our moments that we find that we bring to the table and thatís how they get developed.

J. Maloni: Very good. Thanks, David.

D. Boreanaz: Yes.

Moderator: Thank you. Next, weíll go to the line of Carita Rizzo of TV Guide.

C. Rizzo: Hello. Thanks so much for doing this this morning.

D. Boreanaz: Youíre welcome.

C. Rizzo: I mean all your fans, I think, love watching you flirt, I certainly do, with Emily. Was the chemistry between the two of you immediate?

D. Boreanaz: Well, they seem to have thought so. When we first did the test, we had one woman in mind for the role and I thought was going to get the role. I went in and read with her and another girl and then Emily too. After Emily tested, and she did her test for the network, they had seen something actually in that test that was very-- something sparked and they were like, ďThatís the girl.Ē So, that happens, obviously. When you see, then you develop it and then you work at it. Itís great to be able to have someone that is-- Iím very fortunate to have somebody who wants to work at it together and thatís what we do.

C. Rizzo: What do you think draws these characters to each other? What do you think they find sexy about each other?

D. Boreanaz: Well, theyíre very much alike in a lot of ways, but theyíre also very not alike. So, I think that thereís that little kid inside Booth that she really enjoys because maybe she lost part of that as far as her character is concerned because she is so straight and serious and very literal. So for him to kind of shake that up, I think thereís a part of her that enjoys to see that, but itís also frustrating because it annoys her at times, but she does the same to me. I think thatís the balance.

C. Rizzo: You were hinting at a fantasy episode. Will we see a next step for them in reality?

D. Boreanaz: That evolves. For me to say when thatís going to happen, itís difficult because whatís the beauty of our show is as we work on each episode and we find moments, thatís where it really evolves because I could say, well, the next episode that weíre shooting next week when we coach, we could find a moment that works. I think the job as an actor is to really bring that to the table because when writers see that or our show writers see that, they get excited about it and they explore that avenue. Itís a moment-to-moment thing for our characters.

C. Rizzo: Thanks so much.

Moderator: Thank you. Our next question will come from the line of David Martindale of Crown Features. Please go ahead.

D. Martindale: Hello, David. Itís been many times and it keeps me coming back because youíre a good guy.

D. Boreanaz: Thanks, bro.

D. Martindale: In the London episodes, Booth makes it pretty clear that heís a serious James Bond fan. Is that yet another thing that the character has in common with you? Are you a 007 fan?

D. Boreanaz: Iím not a big 007 fan. Thatís not to say Iím overly crazy. I mean for me, Bond was like a really big Roger Moore because that was my Bond that I grew up with at the time that I really got into James Bond. I do like the new James Bond. I think that theyíre really kind of aggressive, kind of a little bit darker than the other ones, but Iím not like a huge fan of them. That was just a character thing. Itís just like the Walther PPK thing was something that, ďWell, weíre in London, so we might as well play that up.Ē It was just something that was played on.

D. Martindale: And the car thing too, yes. Has your involvement in the show made you something of an armchair detective? When you see an unfortunate crime story on CNN or what not, do you find yourself trying to solve it with your limited FBI knowledge?

D. Boreanaz: I really donít. I think Iím more interested in the character work with Booth than I am about the straight-laced performance of breaking and entering or entering a building, although I do enjoy the aspect of working with Mike Grasso, who is our tech on the show, and going out and shooting with him, using firearms responsibly and tactics and stuff like that. I mean that I enjoy.

I think just his gut and his instinct is where he gets his je new sais quoi, so to speak, as far as being a detective is concerned and figuring out a crime.

D. Martindale: Thatís fair enough because when I think back over past episodes that Iíve enjoyed, itís not about the crime, who was murdered, how it happened, itís about the characters that are the regular characters and the funny things they say to each other and the banter they do. Itís not really about the dead body stuff.

D. Boreanaz: It really isnít. Someone said it was a reference to Moonlighting this past week that really excited me because thatís what Iíve been striving for since day one. Now, I just really, really want to embrace that and look forward to adding a little bit more action into some of these episodes, which should be fun.

D. Martindale: I canít even remember single plot on Magnum. I just remember that I thought Magnum was funny with those--

D. Boreanaz: That means weíre doing our job right.

D. Martindale: Yes, same deal. Thank you so much.

D. Boreanaz: Thank you. I appreciate it.

Moderator: Thank you. Our next question will come from the line of Lynn Devries of B5 Media. Please go ahead.

L. Devries: Hello, David. Thanks for talking to us today. I write for searchingbones.com and some of my readers have wanted to know how Booth will evolve as a character this season.

D. Boreanaz: I mean it really kind of get back into Boothís past. Weíll see his apartment. Weíll see where heís living this year, how he lives. One specific idea that I have in general that I really want to exploit is Booth is, on the outside, very charming. He has all of his shields up. But, here is a guy who was an Army ranger. He was a sniper and we touched on it in the first episode. In the season, that came out he was tortured and he got hit in the shins. It would be nice to see Booth; see how he gets ready in the morning, how difficult it is for him and how we give a little bit more vulnerability towards this character, to see him kind of start the day and see how hard it is for him because when you do see him, heís always on the move. He always has all of this stuff that protects him, but what really lies underneath all that is good stuff. I think weíll exploit that this year.

L. Devries: Wonderful. Iíve also had a couple of people ask me since we havenít seen the ďcockyĒ belt buckle in any of the promo photos. Have we seen the last of it?

D. Boreanaz: No. Thatís still on. I mean the photos probably depend on how-- I havenít noticed it. Iíve always been wearing it, so I donít know.

L. Devries: Perhaps, we just got the different angles or something.

D. Boreanaz: Yes, I donít know.

L. Devries: Okay. Are there any other aspects of Booth that youíd like to see developed more that there are no plans for at this point?

D. Boreanaz: Getting back to his dad and his grandfather maybe just to figure out his family history, where he kind of gets that kind of lethal threat. Thereís something lethal about Booth thatís really intriguing to me that we havenít really seen, a bit of a dark side to him that I really kind of would have enjoyed to exploit this year. I do think heís the type of guy that can switch on and off pretty quick. If you really get him angry, he can snap and people would fear him pretty easily.

L. Devries: Like shooting clown trucks.

D. Boreanaz: Yes, I mean very much almost kind of like a ďLethal Weapon,Ē Mel Gibson kind of face for him is something, I think, in the cards.

L. Devries: Perfect. Well, thank you very much.

D. Boreanaz: Youíre welcome.

Moderator: Thank you. Our next question will come from Suzanne Lanoue of TV Megasite. Please go ahead.

S. Lanoue: Hello, David. Thanks for being here with us today.

D. Boreanaz: Thank you.

S. Lanoue: I read somewhere that you might be directing an episode this season. Can you tell us something about that?

D. Boreanaz: Yes. Iím actually directing one. Itíll be over the Thanksgiving break. I donít know the storyline yet or the breakdown of it. When I do, Iíll let everybody know about it, but Iím looking forward to it and looking forward to putting on a different hat, sure.

S. Lanoue: Great. Have you done any directing at all?

D. Boreanaz: Yes, I have. Iíve directed in the past, yes.

S. Lanoue: Oh, good. So, this will be not totally new for you.

D. Boreanaz: Not totally new, but definitely new because itís a whole new show and a new environment. When you work day in and day out with these guys, it makes it a little bit easier.

S. Lanoue: Just a quick thing; you mentioned Moonlighting. I was wondering if youíre ever worried that maybe if they carry the romance between the characters a little too far whether itíll have the problems that Moonlighting had.

D. Boreanaz: Yes, I know. I hope that it doesnít. I think that the more we can keep the characters away the better. I do believe that you donít want to give too much away.

S. Lanoue: All right. Thank you.

Moderator: Thank you. Our next question will come from the line of Jim Halterman of futoncritic.com.

J. Halterman: Hello, David. How are you?

D. Boreanaz: Good, how are you doing?

J. Halterman: Iím doing great. I know you and Emily are both producing on this show and I was just wondering what involvement you both are having really in the storylines and suggesting new things for the writers and producers.

D. Boreanaz: Well, again, we bring in a lot of our improvisational moments and character stuff. So, all this character stuff and improvisational stuff that you see is our ideas. It really is a moment of reworking scripts, dialogue and changing some things here or there and going through Hart and telling him about it and saying, ďWe have an idea for this,Ē or ďWeíd like the scene to kind of develop this way rather than this way.Ē So, itís really a lot of character stuff and ideas that we have that we implement into the storyline and/or into a script.

J. Halterman: I love the bit in the season premiere where youíre trying to crack the Queenís guard, like trying to getting him to smile or something. Was that your idea, or was that something that was written in the script?

D. Boreanaz: Well, at first, it was written a certain way. It was a much longer scene than it was, actually, the way it came out. The idea of the way it was written first was that kind of stare down and me trying to break him, but what we wanted to do was we worked the scene where it was more or less me trying to catch him breaking and actually thinking I did break him when he blinked and all that stuff. So, just turning it around and making it a bit more of a non-predictable scene, because at first-- I mean Booth would know who heís messing with and I think the scene was originally saying like he doesnít know who heís messing with. Itís stuff like that that we change around.

I know heís a Queenís guard. I know that I can get in trouble. I understand that, so I explain that in the front of the scene rather than me not saying anything at all about that. There are things like that that we just change around.

J. Halterman: Yes, well it plays out really well.

D. Boreanaz: Thanks.

J. Halterman: This might be premature, but have you thought about beyond Bones, like when the series does come to an end many years down the line? Do you want to stay in TV, or do you have your eye on film? What are you thinking?

D. Boreanaz: I focus primarily just really whatís happening in the moment. Obviously, I always like to plant seeds. I planted some seeds, whether thatís developing a show myself to take to a network, getting on board that way. To me, itís always been something Iíd like to do. Itís exciting - develop a story and an idea for a show.

Obviously, film work would be fantastic. Itís just finding time. Itís developing into a leading man that Iím doing right now. So, Iím comfortable with that.

J. Halterman: All right. Thank you so much and good luck with the new season.

D. Boreanaz: Thank you so much.

Moderator: Thank you. Our next question comes from the line of Quendreth Johnson at Fancast. Please go ahead.

Q. Johnson: Hello, David. How are you?

D. Boreanaz: Good.

Q. Johnson: Just switching gears a little bit, what were your favorite TV shows when you were growing up and the kind of guy that you watched on TV?

D. Boreanaz: Well, growing up, it was like Starsky & Hutch, Planet of the Apes, Chico and the Man, SoapÖ. I mean thatís for like the early days when I remember watching television, stuff like that. Those are the things that kind of influenced me.

Q. Johnson: What about those characters like totally got you as a viewer?

D. Boreanaz: Well, I mean Starsky & Hutch, it was just two guys. They were really cool in a car that just did stuff. Chico and the Man was an unorthodox kind of comedy and Freddie Prinze was just an amazing talent; Soap, a great humorous dialogue. Then also like all the Norman Lear stuff. I mean his dialogue is priceless. You couldnít even show some of that stuff today the way that was written. I mean to me, thatís the best stuff ever put out there. You canít touch that stuff. Even today if you aired some of that stuff, it would be too much for network television. I mean thatís just way smart and not being able to identify it at the time, but being affected by it obviously because I remember it now. Thatís stuff I inspire to. So, things like that.

Q. Johnson: Yes, it had a lot of social commentary. Earlier you mentioned wanting to sort of emulate the Moonlighting character. Bruce Willis obviously had a brilliant career. Are you still looking toward movies and kind of following the arc of his career path?

D. Boreanaz: Iíd love to, yes. I actually bumped into him I think it was the second season of Bones and I bumped into him and he couldnít have been nicer. If I had to model anything, it would be like kind of a list of him or the way his career has unfolded and getting a really good action piece, to really jump into something that I love to do. I mean I think one thing the show misses out is using more action stuff with me. I think they used maybe 3% or 4% in the past three years and I know Hart is going to focus more on doing more action sequences that help that in this area because I mean itís just one area that I love to do. I love doing that kind of stuff.

James Garner too was big. He was fantastic.

Q. Johnson: What did Bruce say about the series or did he say, ďHey, I sawĒ--

D. Boreanaz: No, he was very cool. Heís like, ďYes, I know the series.Ē He said, ďYouíre doing a great job.Ē I said, ďWell, Iím trying to follow in your footsteps, following your lead because I have such high respect for youĒ and he couldnít have been nicer.

Q. Johnson: Well, you should have asked him for a movie role.

D. Boreanaz: It was a really cool moment. What?

Q. Johnson: You should have asked him for a movie role.

D. Boreanaz: You canít ask people for movie roles. You have to just kind of be at the right time in the right place.

Q. Johnson: David, thank you so much. Good luck with the show.

D. Boreanaz: Thank you.

Moderator: Thank you. Weíll go to the line of Troy Rogers with deadbolt.com.

T. Rogers: Good morning, David. Thanks for the call. I was curious; how does the London version of Brennan and Booth do the job compared to Brennan and Booth? Do they do it different?

D. Boreanaz: I donít think they did it differently, but they did it similarly, just with a different tactic. One of our focuses going into the London show that we worked on specifically was when we were around them, seeing the two of them, we kind of mirrored them. We looked at them and said, ďWow, thatís really us.Ē That kind of helped with our connection, our relationship with them.

T. Rogers: Okay. Earlier, you mentioned that you take Zack out of prison for some help and then you put him back in.

D. Boreanaz: Well, I donít take him out of prison. He escapes. Iíll just say that.

T. Rogers: All right. Well, actually, thatís what I was leading to. Does that mean that the Gormagon storyline comes back?

D. Boreanaz: God, I hope not. Gee, I hated that.

T. Rogers: Really?

D. Boreanaz: Yes.

T. Rogers: I thought that was awesome.

D. Boreanaz: Gormagon or whatever. Yes, I was out on that one. Iím not a big fan.

T. Rogers: So, you donít know if thatís coming back or not.

D. Boreanaz: I donít think it is, no.

T. Rogers: All right. Cool. Thanks a lot.

Moderator: Thank you. Next weíll go to the line of Ruth Mile of Swerve Magazine.

R. Mile: Hello there, David. How are you?

D. Boreanaz: Hello, good.

R. Mile: Great. Sorry, this is going to touch on Gormagon again. Is there any fall out from how Seeley sees himself as an agent from that whole experience because this was someone you saw all the time?

D. Boreanaz: No, not really because I think things will be explained a little bit deeper when Zack comes back for an episode.

R. Mile: Okay. I understand that Grave Digger is making a reappearance.

D. Boreanaz: Yes, thatíll be good. Thatís something that we kind of kept open ended. That show was originally shot as a closed show and then they recut the ending and itís become a fan favorite. So, we should definitely have a visit from him again.

R. Mile: Okay. Great. Because Iím from Canada, I have to ask; who do you like for the Stanley Cup this year?

D. Boreanaz: Thatís a good question.

R. Mile: Iím married to a sports reporter.

D. Boreanaz: Wow. Thatís a really, really good question. Itís tough to see Ö get out quick so fast like that. There were a lot of moves that were made in the off season. Detroit is always a favorite because theyíre fire power now that theyÖ. The rich just get richer. Itís a tough team to beat. I like Calgary a lot. They added some good pieces up there.

R. Mile: What do you think about the whole Bertuzzi trade?

D. Boreanaz: Where did Bertuzzi go to?

R. Mile: He came here. Heís in Calgary now.

D. Boreanaz: Heís in Calgary. So, it should be pretty good. Are you in Calgary?

R. Mile: I am.

D. Boreanaz: All right. Yes, they got Ö didnít they?

R. Mile: Iím not sure. Weíve always Ö who we love.

D. Boreanaz: Yes, that was a good pick up. Calgary is going to be tough this year.

R. Mile: Okay. Love to hear that. Thank you.

D. Boreanaz: Youíre welcome.

Moderator: Thank you. Mr. Boreanaz, there are no further questions in queue. Any closing remarks, sir?

D. Boreanaz: No. I just want to thank everybody for responding to our show and supporting us for the past few years. We look forward to a really good fourth season and some good surprises ahead.

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