Q: What attracted you to this project, and how did you become involved?
A: The opportunity to work with William H. Macy attracted me. Pat McCorkle, who cast me in Cat
on a Hot Tin Roof, which I was doing on Broadway at the time, also cast me in THE WOOL CAP. Because
of her involvement, I was able to do both.
Q: Were there any challenges to acting opposite an actor who did not speak his lines?
A: There are always challenges communicating with another actor in the beginning, regardless of
lines. This was just on a different level. It goes back to an acting technique I learned early in my
career and love -- speaking "gibberish" to one another instead of the written words. The major thing
with it is catching the subtleties. But again that goes back to William H. Macy. He's extraordinary
at communicating those subtleties.
Q: What do you hope audiences will come away with after seeing this movie?
A: It's a movie that touches on sensitive family issues, but I hope that it's a heartwarming
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