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As far as any more of that happening, it’s possible.” In terms of discussions around the series, Hall said, “There have been different possibilities that have come up. Hall read books about his life, interested in finding out about the initial dependence and compounding dependence on drugs and steroids (which was his pain medication), and countering the debilitating effects of both with amphetamines.Hall saw his JFK as a “nouveau royal,” a “quick drawing” compared to the depth of David in To answer Bowie’s golden question, Hall’s relationship with death can be traced to his childhood growing up in North Carolina.Though I had friends, I tended to gravitate to kids who were part of really big families so I could be a surrogate satellite member of a household that had more literal life in it.” He laughed softly. “More generally, the larger family and environment were somewhat repressive and puritanical. There was some impulse from a very early age to find an outlet for some sort of expression that went beyond somewhat restrictive boundaries.”Hall traces his acting career back to the age of 8 in a play he performed at church called Another acquaintance with death unfolded when his father, William, who worked for IBM, died when he was 11.
It’s not clear where he has come from or where he is headed, if he exists outside this theatrical space.
“The next thing I know there’s an announcement on the internet saying ‘he’s going to do it again.’ The way that show ended gave no sense of closure for people and a lot of questions unanswered. I stand by how that 8th season ended.”For Hall, the tragedy of Dexter is that “if he had kept on killing people he’d have been fine, but he gets married, he opens his imagination and heart.
He seems to be in this self-imposed exile, he certainly didn’t ride off into the sunset. He has a real connection to people, and all those people are compromised or destroyed in some way.
” The full answer, which he gives today, is extremely personal and includes his own experience of cancer., at the off-Broadway Signature Theatre.
He calls the 70-minute monologue “an extraordinary presentation of an ordinary life.” It is intentionally ambiguous, he said.