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By Suzanne

Jessica Walter

Interview with Jessica Walter of "Archer" on FX 1/24/11.

I really wanted to talk to this lady, who is a TV icon, but I was having a difficult week. Make sure to check her out on Archer and also on "Retired at 35" on TVLAND.

FX NETWORK: Archer
January 24, 2011/1:30 p.m. PST


SPEAKERS
Scott Seomin – FX Network
Jessica Walter – “Malory Archer,” Archer

PRESENTATION

Moderator: Welcome to the Archer Conference call. At this time, all participants are in a listen-only mode. Later, we will conduct a question and answer session instructions given at that time. As a reminder, this conference call is being recorded.

I would now like to turn the conference over to your host, Mr. Scott Seomin.

S. Seomin: Good afternoon everybody. It's Scott Seomin with FX. Thank you for joining us. I have on the line with us from Manhattan, Jessica Walter, who happens to be the CEO of ISIS and a former secret spy herself. Jessica say good afternoon.

J. Walter: Good afternoon everybody.

S. Seomin: Now you can tell the difference between my voice and Jessica's voice.

J. Walter: Actually, your voice sounds pretty good. I was just thinking that as I was listening.

S. Seomin: Thank you very much Jessica.

J. Walter: You're welcome.

S. Seomin: Archer Season 2 is premiering this Thursday, the 27th of January at 10 p.m. on both coasts, only on FX. We have 13 episodes for Season 2. Jessica is in New York and a very busy woman. In addition to Archer, you've probably all saw her TV Land show Retired at 35, which debuted last week. She's also about to start rehearsals for a Broadway revival of the musical, Anything Goes. So, tomorrow is your first rehearsal.

J. Walter: And I just did the Big Bang Theory, which I loved.

S. Seomin: She just did a guest spot on the Big Bang Theory, which we can find more about when we let them ask questions. With that said, we really want to thank Jessica because of all those things I've listed; she's obviously a busy woman. So let's take the first question.

Moderator: Our first question comes from Amy Harrington.

A. Harrington: I'm here with my sister Nancy, who's my writing partner. We were interested in hearing about how you initially got involved with Archer.

J. Walter: You know it was funny my agent told me, my voice over agent, I was in New York and she was in L.A., and she said, "I just got some copy here for people to audition for this new animated show that's coming on FX. In the copy it says, the character's name, Malory and it has in parenthesis, think Jessica Walter, Arrested Development." So she said, "Are you interested?" She sent me the whole overview of it and it looked great. The picture actually, of the character it looked so much like me, it was a little scary. I said, "Yes, I'm very interested." So she called, she said, "I represent Jessica Walter," she called the FX people, "and she'd love to do it," and that's how it came about.

A. Harrington: Obviously there are similarities between Lucille Bluth and Malory Archer. What attracts you to that kind of character?

J. Walter: I don't know that I'm—well attracted to them because they're juicy characters to play, but I don't know why I always get those roles. I think it's interesting. However, I think it's great because if plain is vanilla ice cream, your basic nice gal, is really boring.

S. Seomin: Something I learned just last week, everyone—and I don't even know if Jessica knows this—Jessica, you were the very first one cast. Did you know that?

J. Walter: I did not.

S. Seomin: I did not either. Adam Reed got to go around town saying, "We're doing this show called Archer and Jessica Walter signed on," which made the rest of the casting process very easy.

Moderator: Our next question comes from Jim Halterman.

J. Halterman: It's so great to see you always. Really since Arrested Development, you've had this resurgent, but like Betty White always says, she never really went away. Do you kind of feel like that because—?

J. Walter: Yes. I absolutely agree. I have never gone away. Never, ever gone away and I don't intend to.

J. Halterman: Do you think Arrested Development really opened some new doors … another side of you?

J. Walter: I definitely do. I had always been working before then, but something about that show I think was a renaissance, as they say, for me and for some other people too. For Jason Bateman, for instance, I think it was totally renaissance for his career. He’d been doing so well, but that part, sort of I think led him into the parts in films that he's doing now.

J. Halterman: When reading the script for Archer and the things that you have to say, do you ever think, “Are they really going to let me say this and get it on the air?”

J. Walter: Interesting you should bring that up because just today, I had the recording session for number 12, Episode 12, and I did say that. Adam, he reads the other parts with me by satellite. I said, "Adam, where do you think up these things? Oh, my God." There was only one time I had ever questioned it because we're there to serve the writer. It's not us, it's the character speaking, but there was one thing I questioned once it was a thing with Jackie Kennedy and little John John saluting at JFK's funeral. They were using that image or something and I did question it and they assured me it was satirical, etc. and I agreed when I finally understood it because I would never do anything against the Kennedy's, ever. But that was the only thing in all these episodes that I've ever questioned.

Moderator: Our next question comes from Sheldon Wiebe – your line is open.

S. Wiebe: I've been a fan for a long time. I think the first time I saw you was an Alfred Hitchcock …, but that was a pretty straight role. You've sort of become appreciated more when you play women who are, for want of a better term, let's say aggressively self involved.

J. Walter: Yes.

S. Wiebe: I think that started with Morgan LeFay in the Dr. Strange TV movie. I think that was the first time you got rave reviews for playing that kind of a person.

J. Walter: Actually though, I did play that person, that kind of—although she was more deranged in Play Misty for Me, which was before.

S. Wiebe: That too. I forgot about that.

J. Walter: Yes. That was 1971 that came out.

S. Wiebe: Right.

J. Walter: Actually before then, I don't ever if you ever say a wonderful movie called The Group?

S. Wiebe: Absolutely.

J. Walter: Yes. In The Group, my character was the meanie.

S. Wiebe: That's true too.

J. Walter: She was the meanie. A lot of meanies there.

S. Wiebe: So now you've come to be known for that kind of role and you've spoken a little as to why those roles appeal to you. My big question is what makes Malory different from those other characters? Specifically, what makes her different from Lucille, I mean besides the whole running as spy agency thing?

J. Walter: Well, first of all, this may sound trite but Lucille would never let her hair go gray. Malory has gray hair.

S. Wiebe: Malory is more comfortable with herself.

J. Walter: Well she's not afraid to have gray hair. I don't know how comfortable she is about herself, but she let her hair grow gray and that says a lot about a person. They are very similar. They really are very similar. They even sort of dress in a similar fashion, with the suits, but I had nothing to do with that, the little flowers and the broaches on the lapel and the suits.

S. Wiebe: What are your thoughts on Malory being a grandmother this season?

J. Walter: Malory is not thrilled about being a grandmother and I don't think it's going to go well, let’s put it that way. I know in one episode, last year I think it was, he broached the subject or something and she said, "You cannot ever call me grandma." So I don't think it's going to go well at all.

Moderator: Our next question comes from Brittany Frederick.

B. Frederick: Now the burning question with Archer is are we ever going to find out who his father is or do you have an idea as maybe who you'd might want it to be?

J. Walter: Wow. I'm just trying to think because I know it seems to come up in a lot of the script. She doesn't know who the father is, that's the thing. It could be one of three or four people. I don't know. In the first episode I think he goes—am I right Scott about this?—or just the one that was shot today, we recorded today, he's looking for his father in Russia somewhere. I don't know. I guess you're going to find out, but probably, hopefully, not for a season or two more, which means we'll be still there.

S. Seomin: There's a lot of ambiguity and I think something that’s certainly underlined about Malory this season is just how friendly she's been with many gentlemen throughout her life. It's always been that way. Thus, there are several candidates for who the papa is.

J. Walter: I just said today in the recording session—I'm not giving anything away by saying this, but—I just said today, some Russian bad guys catch Archer. I appealed to my friend Jackov—spelled Jackov, but it's pronounced Jack off—Nikolai who I've had an affair with in Episode 1 actually last season. And he wants to know if he's the father and he asks me what the odds are and I say, "Well, one out of three— actually it's probably like one out of ten,” ... feelings. So, he's a possible, Nikolai Jackov.

B. Frederick: Are we going to see more of her back story as a secret agent because I know it's often alluded to but we don't get to see it.

J. Walter: Yes. First of all, we're going to see how and when I hired Lana Kane for my agency. I'm trying to think— Scott, are we going to see more about how I came to—?

S. Seomin: We see how you and Woodhouse met.

J. Walter: Yes. It was in a bar when I was pregnant, that I can tell you. When Malory was pregnant with Sterling that's where I met Woodhouse.

Moderator: Our next question comes from Curt Wagner.

C. Wagner: I was wondering—most of my Malory questions have been asked, but—do you approach … mechanics. Do you approach during the role as an animated character any different than you would if it were a live action?

J. Walter: Only in that we can be a lot more broad. We can be broader with these characters than we would be if we were on stage or on TV, meaning as people, but it comes from the same basis of what is the story about, what is my intention in the scene. It comes from a truth. Am I afraid, really, that my son is going to die? Of course I'm afraid he's going to die, that was today's episode. It's exactly how I would read the scripts for all the kinds of information and intentions that I would if I were doing Retired at 35, let's say. It's just that we can be a lot more broad in this kind of situation because it's animated.

C. Wagner: A lot more risqué, I guess, yes?

J. Walter: Well, it's because it's FX.

C. Wagner: Right.

J. Walter: I shutter to think if Arrested Development had been on FX, what would have it been, but actually, we probably would have still been on the air.

C. Wagner: So there hasn't really been anything that you've read that has really shocked you?

J. Walter: Oh, a lot of this stuff shocks me; oh, a lot of it. I mean I couldn't even pick out one thing, but that's me and that's not the character. I have to draw the line, or—

C. Wagner: Do you find yourself cracking up when you're—?

J. Walter: I do. I absolutely do. I can't believe I always say that, "Adam, where did you think this up?" Oh, my God.

Moderator: Our next question comes from Lena Lamoray.

L. Lamoray: Now, Malory Archer has a very interesting mother and son relationship. What were some of your favorite mother and son moments from Season 1 and what do we have to look forward to from Season 2?

J. Walter: I had a lot of good mother and son moments there with him in Season 1, I'm trying to think. There was a whole episode actually towards the end there. I'm trying to think of the title. It has something to do with Mother, oh, “Dial M for Mother.” As if, obviously, an analogy to Dial M for Murder. We had a lot of—he goes crazy because he's wired up with some weird things and he shoots through the door. We somehow come to—I realize he's gone crazy and how much I love him. We're sitting on the floor and he wants to have like his cereal, like he was a baby again. I should cook him like a pancake with cheese on it, or whatever. It's like Archer's version of Leave it to Beaver. Everybody, in their own way, we do love each other. There were so many moments that I can't really think specifically. We don't have that many moments that we're crazy about each other but down deep, we are.

L. Lamoray: What about in Season 2?

J. Walter: Season 2, now let's see.

S. Seomin: Jess, keeping an eye on him, Malory keeping an eye on him when you're in Switzerland with the underage gal.

J. Walter: Oh, yes, we had a thing where—I think she's 17. Actually, we thought she was 16 and he got very insulted and said she was 17. I had to keep an eye on him but he didn't go too far with her, which actually he didn't. I'm always keeping an eye on him because I love him.

L. Lamoray: How would you describe Archer to someone that hasn't never seen it?

J. Walter: I would say, if you want to have a lot of laughs and fun, watch this show because it's far, far out. It's beyond spoofdom. We're spoofing obviously James Bond, but I would describe it as a very dysfunctional group of people. It's almost like The Office meets I would say like Arrested Development. I mean if it were to be what's on right now, but way far out, on cable. If The Office were on cable and Arrested were onto cable this is what you'd find and you'd laugh.

L. Lamoray: Speaking of James Bond, do you think Archer is more Roger Moore or Sean Connery?

J. Walter: Oh, Sean Connery, definitely. I mean even the picture, to me, of him. Don't you agree?

L. Lamoray: I do.

J. Walter: Yes and Sean Connery, oh my God, he's a prototype for any of these kind of spy guys. All of our fantasy spy people would look like him.

Moderator: Our next question comes from Jeri Jacquin.

J. Jacquin: Well I wanted to ask you what was it like to work with such an interesting cast of characters with Adam and Aisha and Judy. I mean that has to be an incredible experience for you. Can you tell us a little bit about that?

J. Walter: First of all, to work with Adam and his partner Matt Thompson and his gang that are do the recordings with us is beyond fabulous. Adam is really a good actor and he reads all the other parts for me, so it's like doing a little scene. We never get to see each other, the actors. We all do it separately. I have, however, seen them at these FX parties and we've had a wonderful time, but we record separately.

J. Jacquin: Well I asked Adam on Friday when I spoke to him about what goes on in that crazy little mind of his and he says he's being channeled.

J. Walter: Yes. Probably, he's amazing.

J. Jacquin: … kind of disturbing because it makes you wonder channeled with what and who.

J. Walter: I know and in real life, I've had lunch with him and seen him at affairs and things. He's like a normal, really well brought up southern gentleman. He's from Atlanta. He's a real—you'd want your daughter to be with a guy like this.

J. Jacquin: So it's equally disturbing to know then.

J. Walter: I know that makes it more interesting, isn't it? Wow.

J. Jacquin: I know you keep getting asked this question but what do you think your relationship with Archer—there seems to be this disassociation as if you're my son but you're not.

J. Walter: Well, she wants to make that business successful, the spy agency that she's running. If anybody gets in the way or threatens that even her own son, business is business. Her priorities, let's put it this way, are not the usual. Like today, as a matter of fact, in this session there was something where Archer was greatly threatened. His life is threatened and I say to Lana, "Please, please, please, you've got to go over there and help … whatever, to free him." She says, and I quote, "Oh, but he's such a douche bag." I say, "I know, dear, but he's my son." I mean her priorities are let's say, certainly not mine where my daughter comes before anything.

J. Jacquin: Well, when asking Aisha about Malory's job, she thinks that Lana is eyeballing it. What do you think?

J. Walter: Now say that one again? You asked Aisha about—?

J. Jacquin: Malory's job? Lana was interested in it and she kind of gave us an evil giggle. So what do you think about that?

J. Walter: Well that she would even dare try would be ludicrous, would be absolutely ludicrous. I mean, I don't know what she's thinking; Miss Lana but there's no way. I mean, she's a dead woman as far as I'm concerned—me, Malory that is.

J. Jacquin: I hear that evil giggle behind you.

J. Walter: Let her just try.

Moderator: Our next question comes from Delaina Dixon.

D. Dixon: My question actually is about Lana as well. I'm wondering is there anyone good enough for Sterling. Does Malory think any woman is good enough for him to spend the rest of his life with and is Lana one of them?

J. Walter: There is no one that's good enough for my son, no one. That's Malory speaking. There's no one good enough for him. Lana would probably come close because she is gorgeous and bright, but no, there's nobody good enough.

D. Dixon: I'd figure as much. Since we're in New York and your schedule is so busy all the time, where are some of your favorite places in the city to relax and unwind? Do you have a favorite restaurant or spa?

J. Walter: We have a house in the country in Pound Ridge, my husband and I, and on weekends that's where we go. We go to our little country house which is not so little with three acres. We take the dog and we really chill, as my daughter would say.

Places that we like here, restaurants that we like: Gabriel’s, which is West 60th. We like Café Luxembourg. Joe Allen, we love Joe Allen because we see our pals there. What else? They closed two of our favorites. They closed O'Neals’, the O’Neals’ across from Lincoln Center area. They closed it and there was another one that closed that we liked. In L.A., they just closed two of my favorite restaurants too.

D. Dixon: Is there any dish at Joe Allen's we should try?

J. Walter: They make great meatloaf. They make something that you can't get anywhere anymore, liver. I don't order it, but they make it. My husband likes it. Their chicken is always good. They make the best salads, salami and all those huge big salads that are like entrees. We've been going there forever. We have a poster from the old days that says “Thanksgiving Dinner at Joe Allen's, $7.50.”

Moderator: Our next question comes from Kathryn Welsh.

K. Welsh: Anything Goes is one of my favorite shows so I'm excited to hear that you're going to be doing that.

J. Walter: Yes, me too.

K. Welsh: What part are you going to be playing, can I ask?

J. Walter: I play the widow, Evangeline Harcourt, who is the mother of the ... Hope.

K. Welsh: Oh, great. I'm looking forward to seeing you in that.

J. Walter: Good. Do come. We've got a great cast. Joel Grey, Sutton Foster, John McMartin plays opposite me. I'm really looking forward. Tomorrow is the first day of rehearsal.

K. Welsh: You kind of impressed a roster of guest voices so far on the show. Who would be some of your ideal guests that you haven't had yet, guest voices on Archer?

J. Walter: I would love Joan Rivers. Could you imagine her on Archer with that voice? Oh, I'd love Colin Firth. Colin Firth the guy, the English actor who's in The King's Speech, he played King George. I'd love him in anything; let's put it that way. Who else would we love in Archer? Wow, my co-star George Segal in Retired at 35. This is the TV Land series I'm doing right now. I'd love for him to be in it. My husband Ron Leibman, a wonderful actor.

S. Seomin: Tony Award winner.

J. Walter: Tony Award winner, yes. What woman would we like? You know who would be good is Christine Ebersole. She's also in the big Broadway musical Diva. She’s in Retired at 35, too as a recurring character, she great, very special. You know that great kind of musical comedy voice. She'd be great.

Moderator: Our next question comes from Joe Hummel.

J. Hummel: You have been a serious … on television. Forever, you've been on everything. I wanted to ask what’s it like … by yourself without an ensemble cast or people around you are doing the voices for the show. What's your approach for the morning and it must be sweet getting in without worrying about makeup?

J. Walter: Oh, one of the most positive things about this kind of job is no makeup, no hair, and no wardrobe. What was the question exactly because the connection wasn't good in the beginning?

J. Hummel: I wanted to know about your approach to it. On a set, you've got a little bit of input from actors. You can change the nuances. Here, you're just working with your voice … cold, but it's a little bit cold.

J. Walter: That's a good question and actually, I was explaining to someone before. I’ve … this before. I did a show called Dinosaurs. It was in the ‘90s, Jim Henson's. There we animatronics, huge big puppets. It was on ABC. It was the same situation, even harder, because they had real bodies in the puppets. The animatronics, like ninja turtle type puppets, except they were dinosaurs and those people did the mouths. So we then how to do a voice all by ourselves and had to match the bad acting that was in these puppets. That was not easy. But the thing is, with this show which is a blessing, Adam Reed, the creator, our commander and chief, he reads the scenes with you and I make a big stink that he has to record me because he gives back so much when he reads the scenes. It's like having another actor in the room, and we don't just do it line by line we go scene by scene. So you really get a run on it.

J. Hummel: I have to go back in time and ask another question, regarding the Dr. Strange film. When that came on, the next morning—I’m aging myself here, I was in high school—it was the talk of the school but we never heard anything else about it. How did they approach you regarding that show? Did they say it's going to be a movie? It's going to be a series or, there's very little information about that out there.

J. Walter: Well, it's interesting because it was just the movie of the week. It was never meant to be a series, in those days they did those two hour movies and I just got the offer to be in it and was very happy to do so. We had a wonderful cast there John Mills was in it, Sir John Mills. I'm trying to remember who else we had some good people. It wasn't to be a series, to my knowledge, and … we did. We did it and that was it. It was on. It's interesting though because people remember it. I'm so impressed.

J. Hummel: That’s what's amazing. I'm hearing that it just came out on DVD and this is 30 plus years later. I can still remember it.

J. Walter: Right. Yes. It's so funny Dr. Strange. I haven't thought about Dr. Strange.

S. Seomin: Did you know it was on DVD?

J. Walter: I had no idea. Well I'll get a check for $0.10 probably.

Moderator: The next question comes from Sheldon Wiebe.

S. Wiebe: When you read a script for the first time, other than interactions with Sterling, what characters interactions with Malory do you enjoy the most and why?

J. Walter: Well I enjoy Woodhouse because he's such a prig and you know I just love to put him down and take him on. I enjoy them all, but specifically, if I had to pick a couple, it would certainly be Sterling because there's such a drama to a relationship and you can go so crazy screaming and telling him that he's worth nothing, et cetera. That's kind of fun. Nikolai Jackov, my ex-lover who could possibly be Archer's father. That's another one because I love his Russian accent, the way he talks to me. This is Malory speaking, not me. I like them all, but I would have to say Woodhouse and I love yelling at Pam. I yell at her a lot this year.

S. Wiebe: She's easy to yell at.

J. Walter: She's great. She is so great this woman, Amber Nash. They made her a regular this year, which is so wonderful. She's just terrific, terrific gal. So, I would say those people in particular, but everybody.

S. Seomin: Jessica, before we take the last one or two questions I was wondering if you could tell everyone what happens, maybe some of the things that happen to Malory this season.

J. Walter: A lot. First of all, I'm having a romance with the head ODIN, Len Drexler is who is voiced by my former co-star Arrested Development’s Jeffrey Tambor. I try to make ISIS a “green” environmentally workplace, but I don't do it because I'm concerned about the environment; I do it because of tax breaks. Much drinking, like last season; she's not aware, but she's definitely an alcoholic. Maybe they'll get into that someday, that’d be great. I'm horrified when I learn that Sterling may be the father of a baby with a prostitute making me a grandmother, but you will see a bit of my maternal side underneath my tough exterior.

What else happened this season, wait a minute? Oh, Woodhouse, my favorite. We learned that Woodhouse was a member of the Royal Flying Corp during the First World War and we learned the circumstance where I met him. As I said before, it was in a bar where I was pregnant with Sterling. Oh, we're going to learn that Agent Roy Gillette, voiced by our creator Adam Reed, was once a medal winning Olympic skier. Let me see, I drag my team to Switzerland to secure funding for ISIS from a billionaire. Oh this is with a promiscuous daughter, I think this is Episode 1, am I correct?

S. Seomin: That is, it's the first episode of the season.

J. Walter: The daughter has her eye on Sterling and, I'm going to tell you, it's more racy than the previous episodes, if there can be such a thing. There's a Ponzi scheme, we're wiped out, ISIS. We are wiped out in a Ponzi scheme. So I attempt to sell the company to a rival agency, ODIN. We have to see the mayhem that ensues with that, that one I remember. You know when you do so many episodes it's hard to specifically remember. Plus, if you're doing other jobs, all the scripts kind of like—although I … comparison between Retired at 35 and Archer.

S. Seomin: Well at Retired at 35 your son moves in with you and on Archer, your adult son is working with you, so there are some parallels there.

J. Walter: Yes. Yes, but of course there's Florida and then there's where ever we are. Where are we by the way?

S. Seomin: Place and time is ambiguous, according to Mr. Reed.

J. Walter: Yes, so we're in ambiguous territory versus Florida.

S. Seomin: Olivia, let's take the last two questions and we'll wrap up.

Moderator: We have a follow up question from Curt Wagner.

C. Wagner: I was wondering if you have any Arrested Development movie news for us?

J. Walter: I wish. I have no news. Every year we hear we're going to do it and that the script is being written, but I have yet to see one. I only hope that Michael Cera does not become a grandfather before this movie— But I haven't heard of anything. Have you?

C. Wagner: I haven't heard of anything since last year sometime.

J. Walter: I know. Maybe it's not going to be. I don't know, but anyway, I hope it will be.

C. Wagner: Well, get on the line and give us a call when you know.

J. Walter: Absolutely. You'll be the first.

Moderator: Final question, coming from the line of Zach Oat.

Z. Oat: Obviously, some of the comedy of Archer comes from the vocal performances, but do you ever find yourself reading the script and laughing out loud at the things that are written? If so, are there any other series where you've laughed as you read them?

J. Walter: Well I have to tell you with this, I do laugh out loud. I really, really, honestly do. It's so far out and so out there. Of course, Arrested Development I laughed out loud too when I read the script. Sometimes IFC is having reruns of them here anyway and I'll … and I’ll see something and I laugh even though I read the script and I did it and I know what the story is. It's still funny. Funny is funny. Archer is truly funny, I think, and I guess it's not just me that thinks so because we're getting some die-hard fans. People stop me all the time, I'm always surprised because I'm just a voice, "Oh, wow, when is it coming back on?" But I do laugh and I just think it has a real special thing about it, don't you?

Z. Oat: Absolutely. I'm a huge fan.

J. Walter: Yes. It really does. People are finding it. A lot of people are finding it, which is great for us because it makes us feel good. We're not in it for our health. We want it to go on forever. It's a great, great job.

S. Seomin: I want to thank everybody for taking the time out in the middle of their day to talk to Jessica. If you need me or need anything, DVD's or otherwise, my direct dial is 310-369-0938. In front of everyone, on the line, I'm going to embarrass Jessica and wish her a Happy Birthday a week early.

J. Walter: Oh, thank you. Thank you very much.

S. Seomin: Her Birthday is the 31st of January 19-something.

J. Walter: It's a biggy.

S. Seomin: Jessica, everyone can hear you, so thank them and let's say—

J. Walter: Thank you. I really appreciate it because we love the show and I kind of sense that you guys like it as much as we do. So hopefully you'll be pleased with Season 2. I hope so.

S. Seomin: Thanks everybody. Have a great afternoon. Thank you Jessica Walter.

J. Walter: Thank you Scott.

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