Yes, its that time again! FX has brought back our favorite dog and dude with the FX hit series WILFRED back for Season Two!

For those who don’t know about WILFRED (and I have to question why you don’t…I mean seriously – a guy in a dog suit who smokes and talks smack to Frodo – what planet are you on?) is one of FX’s most amazing shows.

Elijah Wood plays Ryan, one depressed human being that begins a strange friendship with the neighbors Jenna’s (Fiona Gubelmann) dog Wilfred (Jason Gann). The first season took us on a journey of the manic darkness in Ryan’s life and Wilfred takes him on the ride of his life!

This new friend teaches Ryan about love, friendship and a whole bunch of other weird stuff that viewers have come to love and expect from this new dynamic duo. Recently I had the chance to talk to Elijah about his role, co-stars and anything else we could get away with!

Thanks for talking to us today Elijah.

You are welcome.

Wilfred is manipulative and like the anti-Jiminy Cricket. Why do you think Ryan continues to say with him despite all the schemes and all the lies?

The scheming and the lying, that’s a good question. I think that as much as Wilfred cannot entirely be trusted I also think that almost entirely those sorts of schemes and those lies end up in Ryan learning something and Ryan continuing to grow and advance as a person despite the method for getting him there. I think deep down Ryan has a sense that Wilfred does have his best interest at heart, even though his methods aren’t exactly to be trusted. I think he’s aware of the fact that he’s on a path of self-discovery and a journey to bettering himself. It’s his friend, it’s the person that knows him the best, it’s the person that understands him the best, again, despite the difficulties present in their relationship sometimes. It’s the person that he can actually rely on and that can truly understand what makes Ryan who he is.

Some of the funniest moments on the show have been the improve and the banter between you and Jason Gann at the end of each episode. Will that continue this season and can you talk about that?

Well, actually none of those moments are improvised. The scripts are very finely tuned. We don’t actually have a lot of time for improvisation. We’re doing four day episodes, we’re running somewhere between six and nine pages a day of dialogue, so we’re moving relatively quickly. The pace is fast, so it’s difficult to get time for that kind of thing. Those beats, those couch moments of them sitting together and hanging out and smoking weed at the end of the episodes are also kind of finely tuned little character moments. But, yes, you will see more of them now that we’ve established that the basement does in fact still exist, which we can now reveal since people have seen the episode. Yes, we will se them hanging out in that space more for sure.

In the season finale we saw a different side of Ryan, a side that even made Wilfred cringe, so what was it like to unleash Ryan’s dark side and will we see more of that?

It was a lot of fun. It provided a color to the character that was very different from the character we were introduced to and that we’ve only kind of ever alluded to that side of him in the first season until we saw it at the end, so it was great fun to play. It provided another layer and sort of insight into the darkness that lies within him that ultimately led him to the place that we found him in at the beginning of the first season. We won’t necessarily see that darkness again. He allowed himself to get to the precipice a little bit, and in doing that he almost lost everything that was holding him together, Wilfred included, and so we see him now having come out of that space, and I don’t think it’s likely that he’ll return there any time soon. But we now are aware of the face that that exists, and to a certain degree I guess more importantly that is ultimately what led to his initial downfall. It was that sort of selfish activity and doing things that he knew was wrong despite the fact that he knew them put him in the place that made Wilfred come into his life in the first place I think.

Can you talk about working with Don Swayze because it is hilarious!

It was great, it was great. One of the elements of the show that’s so wonderful is that we do get to include these wonderful characters and then doing that get some wonderful guests stars that come and join us and color our world. He was fantastic. His character is very funny and he was super game to play a relatively nefarious character and it provided quite a lot of laughs for us. I think he had a really fun time doing it.

Did the filming of THE HOBBIT get in the way of WILFRED or was it timed well where you didn’t have to worry about jumping from one place to the next?

It was all done prior to the second season. They’ve been filming THE HOBBIT for about a year and I jumped onto it a bit in July and a little bit in October. It was all done prior to starting the second season.

So was it easy or hard going back to being “Frodo”?

It was a joy. I actually watched THE FELLOWSHIP OF THE RING prior to working on THE HOBBIT again. I thought it would be a good idea to do a refresh, but it was actually easy, and I think what surprised me most about it, I expected it to be very strange and trippy in a way. What was almost more surprising is how normal it felt. I remember I was on set in Bag End and I was looking around and I was in the feet, wig, ears and in my costume and I was looking around. It felt like no time had passed and we were just still working on LORD OF THE RINGS. I think in some ways that triped me out more than anything, at just how, like, oh yes, here we are again, this is what we’ve been doing all this time.

Now you’re creating an iconic figure in WILFRED so having been “Frodo” and now “Ryan” what’s the difference in film versus television for you?

The pace is more intense, we move at a much faster rate than films typically do. Like I said earlier, we’re doing about four day episodes so it’s quite a lot of material in a short amount of time, so the pace is very fast. I’m having to keep up. I have just about enough time to get home every night, go over the next day’s work, get some sleep, and go at it again. So that’s a marked difference. I think the thing that was interesting for me, is all relatively new being on a television show and being within a comedy. What was so interesting last year is when it first aired the realization of the fact that it was in people’s living rooms every week, it was such an interesting experience. I had never experienced that before. I’m used to making something over X amount of time, releasing it to the world in cinemas and then it goes away. But with this we were in people’s living rooms for the course of the summer. It was the thing that was kind of happening every week and that people were constantly reacting to it. It was an enjoyable experience and I’m looking forward to people seeing it again and reacting to more of what we’ve done.

Robin Williams was also one of your co-stars, can you tell us what it was like working with him?

Oh it was a joy, it was such a treat for us all. We’re all massive fans of his. I’ve had the pleasure of working with Robin a number of times in the two HAPPY FEET films doing voice work and he’s just a delightful human being. So incredibly humble and so hilarious and obviously an icon. To get a chance to bring him in to our world on WILFRED was a total joy. It was funny, we were sitting across from each other doing a scene and we realized that, and he said it, that this is the first time that we actually got to play a scene together in the flesh, like in front of each other and on film, and he was saying how enjoyable that was, which was wonderful. It was great to actually have a tangible space to work in as actors. It was great. I think he had a wonderful time. He worked with us for a few days and I think he loved our crew, and he regaled people with stories. He spent almost all of his time hanging out on set. It was wonderful. It elevated our episode as well. It was a real treat for us.

Mary Steenburgen was another co-star, will we be seeing her again this season?

You will be seeing Mary again. We particularly love working with her, she’s amazing. The one shame about doing these small episodes is that we only get our guests in a short amount of time. Sometimes a character will feature literally for an episode only and so we only get them for a couple of day, or three days. That was the case obviously last year with Mary because she was only in that one episode, but it felt like working with her, she left and we missed her. It felt like she was with us the entire time. She just has this beautiful presence to her and such warmth and kindness and incredible in the role. She has the right amount of madness and sweetness in the character and I think she gave great insight as to where Ryan comes from. We were so excited to see her again and to work with her again this season, she’s wonderful.

Is it difficult for you to get into Ryan’s character or can you relate to him?

Ryan is constantly at odds with himself and the world around him and I don’t necessarily relate to that. A lot of time Ryan is reacting to the world around him and reacting to the scenarios that Wilfreed’s putting him in and trying to hold things together and hold on to his own sense of self which helps me as an actor in working with Jason. He provides me with a wealth of things to react to and different versions of his character that makes my job so much easier and helps to establish the character as well. The next season, I think what’s interesting about it is that you’ll find, the last season obviously we came to know these characters, we came to know Ryan as he came to know Wilfred and accepted him into his life and I think was a little bit mroe easily fooled because it was all new to him. I think what you’ll find this season is Ryan is less quick to be fooled by, he’s wised up a little bit to Wilfred. Wilfred can still pull the wool over his eyes a little bit, but he has a little bit more sense of control and autonomy this season that he did in the first.

How hard is it to keep a straight face around Jason when he’s in costume and doing silly things like jumping Bear?

Oh man, yes, I must say it’s really funny. I was actually talking about that on set the other day, but the first season I rarely broke. It was actually funny, we were about a day or two before we were finished on the first season and Wilfred had this line, it was a nebulous line, it didn’t seem particularly funny or outlandish but he just said something like “I wasn’t finished yet Ryan” or something. I interrupted him but I clearly hadn’t and it was that line, I didn’t break all season for some reason, even though everything we were doing was hilarious and Jason was constantly funny. I never broke until that line. It was the weirdest thing to break in. All this season has been the total opposite. I laughed so much this season and broke in so much more. I don’t really know why that is. I don’t know if it’s because the material is funnier this season or if, I don’t know, if I’m more comfortable with what we’re doing and what we’re creating that I’m laughing more, but Jason has made me laugh a lot this season. It’s been hilarious. I can’t quite put my finger on it. I literally was talking about this the other day, I like this season, I don’t know why but I’m suddenly laughing at everything. We’ve had a couple of moments,when Jason changed a line of dialogue and that one word was so ridiculously funny that I broke and then every time we tried to do it again I knew it was coming. We literally had to walk off set and clear the air, because he was laughing as well. It was great. It’s been a really fun season. It’s sort of ridiculous how much fun it is to come to work. It’s just one of those jobs where every day I look forward to seeing everyone, every day I look forward to the material and that we get a chance to make this come to life. It’s really a blessing, its awesome.

Why do you think viewers love WILFRED so much?

I don’t know. The thing I love about the show and I don’t know if this is why people respond to it so much, but what I love most about the show is that it can be enjoyed on multiple levels. I think that it’s a very multi-layered show, and I think that it really became even more multi-faceted toward the latter part of the first season. I love that about it. I love that there are some episodes that aren’t as reliant on comedy, that are actually about characters and internally what’s going on and there’s this underlying theme of the cerebral to the show that I love. Yet it can also be enjoyed on this level of just being hilarious, that a guy is talking to another guy in a dog suit. I think it’s those things that I love most about it. I suppose that’s why people respond to it. I think it’s definitely unique. I don’t think that there’s anything quite like it on television. I think those are some of the elements that I was most intrigued about and why I was excited to be part of it. It doesn’t feel like a typical sitcom or comedy, it feels like we have the opportunity to take some interesting risks and to delve into stories that aren’t altogether common in the comedy space, which feels really exciting, and we have the freedom to do that on the network that we’re on. So maybe that’s why it feels to me like a breath of fresh air, not to be presumptuous, but I’m assuming that that’s probably why people like it. But at the end of the day it’s also a guy and another guy in a dog suit sitting around smoking pot, so that’s intrinsically funny as well.

How important is it to you to stay diverse as an actor?

It’s important. I think it’s always been important to me. I think there’s probably a few reasons why I think, first and foremost, it’s just about my own interest in the art form, and I’m interested in all kinds of genres and all kinds of storytelling mediums. I’m also interested in new challenges and new experiences and different kinds of storytelling. Also, as an actor that kind of diversity provides a constant challenge for me, this being a very good example, I’ve never done comedy, I’ve never done television before. So it is a brand new experience and I think I’m always looking for new experiences.But I also love actors who have a diverse catalogue and have a diverse career, you can’t really peg them. I never would want to be in that position where it’s anticipated that kinds of things that I will be part of or that I’ll do. Constantly doing different things frees me up as an actor to continue to do different things and do things that people wouldn’t necessarily expect.

The way the ended season why kinda put you in a corner, are you happy with the way you got out of it?

I love what they came up with. It was definitely a challenge, I think, in writing that. It was an exciting end to our first season and something that David {Zuckerman} had told us about, about a month or so before it was written so we knew where it was going. But to leave people on a bit of a cliffhanger in such an extreme way was really exciting, and then trying to figure out how best to come out of that was an interesting challenge, I think for David. But I love the way that he ultimately did. We have an interesting finale this season as well that I’m very excited about, and I think what I’m proud of with the show and I spoke to this a little bit earlier, is where it goes in that first seasons. I think we have a similar trajectory this season. We became very multi-layered toward the end of that first season, which allowed us to make that kind of finale work, and I think we do a similar thing this season as well where from episode 7 on things get a little more complex in the storytelling, and those are some of my favorite episodes.

Wilfred seems to have helped Ryan stand up for himself in the first season, does that ballsiness stay in season 2?

There’s a little bit more of a push and pull now. As I was saying earlier, I think Ryan’s a little bit more aware of the ability for Wilfred to trick him, so I think he’s constantly trying to look ahead to any of the things that Wilfred’s suggesting as possibly being a trick or a manipulation. So there is a bit more of a fight between them, a struggle between the two of them this time around. The dynamic is that Ryan’s a little bit less passive. I think he’s a lot more active in trying to almost stay ahead of Wilfred. He’s not always successful but he has his eye out. He’s keen on where Wilfred can potentially be taking him this time around.

So what has been your favorite role and what has been your most challenging role?

Wow. I think one of my favorite experiences in my life was obviously doing LORD OF THE RINGS because there’s nothing really that compared to that. It was such a unique opportunity and a unique experience, and there will never be an experience quite like it in my life. So that was extremely special to me, for a variety of reasons. I was 18 at the time and I was 22 when it was all over. It was a huge growing period in my life and living in New Zealand was an extraordinary experience. Play that role was a unique challenge.I think a turning point in my life as an actor was probably THE ICE STORM. I was 15 when I did that film, 15 or 16 and I had never had that kind of challenge as an actor before with that sort of material. All of the actors that worked on the film were given packets of information on the 1970s as research and we each had a questionnaire for our characters to fill out. It was really immersive and a different approach to the craft than I’d ever had before and it felt like a massive growth experience. I always that that. Another favorite experience of mine was working on ETERNAL SUNSHINE OF THE SPOTLESS MIND. I think the character was interesting and dark and skeevy, but the joy of that film was just simply being a part of a piece of art that I was in love with. In some ways I remember getting the script and thinking I would just as almost hapily be doing catering on the film. I just wanted to work with Michel Gondry and with Kaufman. I was such a huge fan. That was particularly special experience for me.

How about the transition from child actor to adult?

To be honest, it’s not even something that I was that aware of until I was already into my adulthood. There’s no real equation there. There isn’t a way for me to answer that that can be quantified in specifics. Thinking about it, I was very lucky at a young age to never work on anything that made me a recognizable name really quickly, really early on. I think that had a lot to do with it. I had the gradual growth in terms of people being familiar with who I am. I never really worked on films that were specifically made for families and kids,a nd I think that helped as well, so I was never typecast as a young person. I think I was only interested, and I became increasingly as I grew into an adult, in being a part of different kinds of films and playing different kinds of roles. I think that really helped. Also on a personal level humility was drilled into me from a young age from my family. I had a really strong family dynamic at home and a major sense of normalcy, so as a person I was always very grounded and had a relatively realistic perspective as to what I was doing in the world around me, so that helped. But I don’t know that there’s any way to really say. I’ve also just been simply lucky. I’ve had great opportunities to work with wonderful filmmakers and to work on a relatively diverse group of films, and I always thought as I became an adult, well, as long as I can continue to work and to work on different things I’ll hopefully still have the opportunity to continue. I’m 31 now, which I can’t really believe and I’m still working. I was actually just in Baton Rouge and I did two days on a film called PAWN SHOP CHRONICLES that’s going to be amazing. It’s a big ensemble piece. I was working with Matt Dillon for two days, which was a joy, and Wayne Kramer, who directed THE COOLER and RUNNING SCARED and I just had these two days, it was an absolute joy and we did some ridiculous things that I think are going to be really exciting. It just reminded me what a gift it is that I get to do what I do. I’m very lucky to be working and I never take that for granted. Transition, I suppose I have made that transition, but I don’t really think about it. I just think about the here and now and what I’m doing and hopefully what I’ll get to do in the future.

What are some of the things you have learned about your co-stars this season that you didn’t know when you started the show?

That’s an interesting question. I don’t know, I felt like I got to know them pretty well in the first season. I don’t know if I’ve learned anything new about them. Fiona (Gubelmann) is the nicest person I’ve ever met. She is the sunniest, most positive individual ever. She kind of brightens our set every time she’s on it. Dorian (Brown) and that dynamic of the brother and sister relationship gets explored even more in the second season and I adore her and I love working with her. I’m so glad that I’ve gotten to know her over the season. I got to know Jason very well in the first season and I don’t think I learned anything about Jason that’s new, but the guy positively blows my mind with what he comes up with, with his character. I think on the surface one would assume that Wilfred is a hilarious, relatively dark, manipulative character but it’s amazing the amount of color that he brings to it constantly. There’s actually a lot of freedom in the writing that allows Jason to actually add all of these multiple layers to where he’s almost multiple characters in one, and that’s always constantly surprising and funny to me. Again, personally, I don’t know if I’ve learned anything more about them. I think I’ve just gotten close to them. We are like a family. I think that the first season cemented it.

You are sharing the channel with Charlie Sheen on FX?

Yes, yes. I haven’t seen his show, nor have I seen Russell Brand’s show, so I don’t have a take per se. I’m excited to see both of them. As a result of their being included, we have this comedy lineup of four shows now. I’m a huge, huge fan of Louis’ (CK) show. I think Louis’s show is perhaps the best comedy on television. I’m very excited to see his third season. But it’s exciting to be a part of a block of comedy. FX makes very interesting and unique choices, and I’m looking forward to seeing how it all fits together. I’m curious to see it. Again, I can’t really say more than that about it.

Can you talk a little about when Ryan will dig again?

Yes, a very fine observation on your part. Yes, it’s true. The first few episodes back we find ourselves in a familiar WILFRED in terms of the comedy and the construct of the show. But as the season progresses some of those existential questions and complications start to arise again, and we’ll see more of that, of the digging and of his self-discovery and growth or lack of growth as the season progresses. Like I said earlier, I think from episode 7 on it starts to become a little bit more like that which represents again an element of the show that I think I’m most in love with. I love the first episode. I love this preview episode. It is totally emblematic of when I think the show is at its best. I love the comedy too, and I love those episodes, and we’ve got some very, very funny, ridiculous episodes this season, but we will definietly be getting back to more of what you’ve seen in the first preview episode as well.

Can you talk about Allison’s character and how she may challenge Ryan? I mean she’s more aware of Wilfred than Jenna.

Interesting. Yes, that whole arc is a very interesting one for Ryan. There’s not much I can really speak to beyond the fact that initially what she represents for Ryan is a sense of normalcy, a connection with someone outside of the immeidate world around him. A way for him to really connect with someone that isn’t Wilfred, that isn’t Jenna and that does not represent the immediate world around them. It represents a major step forward for him. But also being in the world space, it gets him out of being in this house smoking pot with the dog and allows him to grow and to connect with people. I think it’s a very interest arc that we’ll see over the course of the season. It gets far more interesting than what I’ve just described.

Do you bring anything about your own personality or your own idiosyncrasies to Ryan?

I don’t know. That’s a good question. Maybe some of me is in there. Maybe some of my more awkward quirkinesses that lie in there somewhere gets applied to the character in some of the funnier moments. I also don’t know that there is that much of me in there. Ryan is inherently somebody who’s trying to do good and is trying to be the best person that he can be, and those are things I can relate to, so I suppose that is part of me. There’s a lot of heart o Ryan and I think that its an element of him that I relate to.

So what parts of Ryan have you taken for yourself?

Hopefully nothing. Ryan’s really struggling most of the time and is constantly questioning himself and the world around him and is not always in the most comfortable of places, so hopefully none of that has rubbed off on me!

Is there something you’d like to see happen in the future that hasn’t yet if you could write it the way you wanted to?

There’s a lot of ideas that get thrown around. I would love to see Ryan as Wilfred at some point in some strange existential dream. I’ve always thought that that visually would be really weird. What else? I don’t know if there’s anything else. I have an idea of where I want it to go. I have an idea of how I’d like the show to end, which I’d probably rather not say in case it lets the cat out of the bag in regards to something that we might actually do.. But yes, there are a lot of things that I think we can explore. My favorite elements sometimes of the show are when the show gets really trippy and you don’t quite know what’s real and what isn’t. There are some episodes like that this season and I’d like to see some more of that. I think there’s a plot we can explore with that, exploring symbolism and fever dreams, which I think give insight into what is psychologically happening with the character. I’d like to see more of that, where we can put our audience in a place of not quite knowing where they are and what’s really going on, so I’d like to see more of that.

This season there is the addition of the biotech company. Is that just an escape from Wilfred?

It certainly is. It’s the first time we see Ryan in the workplace interacting with other people, having responsibility, accepting being a lawyer again, getting out of his house and literally interacting with other people and grow. Not so much to stay away from Wilfred but to grow up as a human being to psychologically be healthy enough to be in a workplace with other people. It was the most natural place for us to go I think.

Chris Klein is becoming more of a regular and a villain, can you talk about his role in Season 2?

Yes, Chris’ character represents what Ryan doesn’t have. There’s this infatuation with Jenna, his neighbor, and there is a battle in his head about Chris’character Drew and what he gets and what he doesn’t get which I think has more to do with Ryan. I think there will be a lot more this season.

Can you talk about these challenges in Ryan’s life and what its like working with Steven Weber and Allison Mack?

They are both wonderful. Steven does an incredible job playing my boss. He’s very funny and has some really funny moments. Allison is fantastic as well. She’s a beautiful human being. She’s a very soulful individual and a very wise individual and I think imbues the character with that. As much as she’s also a hot co-worker, there’s a depth to Allison as a person and she brings it to the role. I think Allison’s character is much more realistic for him, the Jenna infatuation is an infatuation and I think Allison’s character represents the possibility of a real connection with someone who’s available and I think she might understand him and get him in a way that Jenna may not. I don’t know that he’s necessarily working out father issues with his boss. I suppose there’s a similar dynamic, but his father, which we’ve only ever heard of and at least spoken about, obviously has a major role to play in Ryan’s difficult psychology and the head space that he’s in, and also – that he’s not proud of that led him to the place that he’s in, and the shadow of his father is felt a lot in this seasons as well. So it’s something that we’re constantly exploring.

Is there a conscious effort to get more stars this season?

I don’t think we’re ever looking for just simply big stars on the show. I think we’re always looking for people that feel right for the characters, and we’re certainly interested in actors who are familiar to people, and we’re excited to get a chance to work with people that we’re fans of, but at the end of the day I think our casting decisions really come from a place of wanting to fill out these characters with the best possible people that can make them come to life in the way that they’ve been written, and this season is no exception to that. Rob Riggle was absolutely wonderful. He plays a co-worker. We have a few returning characters from last season. I don’t know if that’s been announced, I can’t really say, but there’s a really wonderful guest performance from an actor, who I’ve actually worked with before, who you’ll see later on this season, and that’s really exciting. It’s really a fun show to cast, because the characters that do come in to interact with Ryan and Wilfred are extremely well written and really funny, and some of them are quite bizarre, so they’re always really fun to cast, and it’s a joy for us to bring ni people that we love, that we’re a fan of, and more often than not these wonderful actors tend to elevate the work that we’re doing, which is great.

So here’s a random question, how many dog suits are there for Wilfred?

There are a few. I think there are two or three, but they made a couple of extra this season. I don’t know if anybody saw the promos, but there was a promo were Wilfred has one suit where he’s trying to look his best in the scenario in a freshly groomed suit. It tends to actually be a lot hotter for Jason because there’s more fur but it’s well coiffed.

Do you see WILFRED going on for a few years?

I would like to do the show as long as I feel like there are stories to tell. What I would hate to happen is for us to tread over similar ground and tell stories that are rehashing things we’ve already explored. I think as long as there’s a story to tell and the characters are progressing as a reason to tell these stories, then I would love to carry on. I would hate for it to feel like we’re milking something though. Integrity is extremely important to me and I want its integrity to remain intact and I would hate to just do a bunch of episodes over and over again just to do them. So I don’t know how long the shelf life is. The construct is very unique. It’s about a guy who’s in recovery psychologically.

Your also on the great network FX.

It’s fantastic, just fantastic. They are huge supporters of our show and as a result we do get a lot of creative freedom to make the kind of show that we want to make. I think as long as we get to make the show that we want to make and we feel like there’s enough for us to continue to explore, then I’m happy to keep doing the show, yes. I absolutely love it. But also I must say I’m a huge fan of shows that also know what their shelf life is. I look to shows like EXTRAS or THE OFFICE or any number of British television shows that only lasted two seasons because they told a story over the course of those two seasons and it was enough. So we’re clearly going to hopefully go beyond two seasons, but I don’t see this running seven, eight or nine seasons either.

Wilfred calls Bear he one time and then she another time. Is that going to remain a mystery?

Bear’s gender will never be defined, I’ll say that. We’ve actually, I think, taken to calling  Bear ‘it’, I’m pretty sure I’m correct in saying that. So Bear doesn’t actually have a gender. It’s a totally ambiguous gender. It’s funny, I suppose he probably has called him he I need to check back on the first season. I can’t really remember. But Bear is an undefined gender. Bear features aa lot this season. Bear really comes into its own. I love that character. I think what’s so interesting about the relationship between Wilfred and Bear is Bear is to Wilfred as Wilfred is to Ryan in a way. It’s clearly something that’s internally happening with Wilfred and we definitely explore that a little bit more this season. It’s very funny.

Are you going to play kick ball again this year?

Oh man, I wish I could. I’m not going to be in town. I’m going to be away in Spain shooting a film, so unfortunately I’m not going to be able to make it. I had a blast last season, it was fun.

*****************

Which means Elijah is expanding his diverse acting once more but always has time to talk about his career being the iconic Frodo Baggins in the upcoming THE HOBBIT, his continual success as Ryan in WILFRED and much, much more to come. Take time to see what all the buzz is about
as Season 2 of WILFRED is back – on FX with the season premier June 28th and then at its regular time Thursday night at 10:00 p.m. on the channel that’s out of the box – FX!

Movie Maven

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Jeri Jacquin

Jeri Jacquin covers film, television, DVD/Bluray releases, celebrity interviews, festivals and all things entertainment.

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