Broadway.com #LiveatFive with Jared Goldsmith of DEAR EVAN HANSEN

Broadway.com #LiveatFive with Jared Goldsmith of DEAR EVAN HANSEN


(upbeat music) – Hey, everybody, welcome to
Broadway.com’s “Live at Five.” It is Tuesday, March 3rd. It is Super Tuesday across the country. And I am Ryan Lee Gilbert. – And I am Paul Wontorek. – And we are joined here as always by the marvelous Caitlin Moynihan. – Hello. – [Ryan] Look at that. – I was trying something new. – [Ryan] A hand to the side. – [Paul] That was cute,
do you have a consultant that helps you come up with some new– – [Ryan] With different ones? – [Paul] Maybe Kelly Divine can work out some handography for you. – I would love that. – She’s busy though. – One wonderful thing happening today is “Who is Afraid of Virginia
Woolf” begins previews. – You know who’s not afraid of “Who’s Afraid of Virginia
Woolf,” Laurie Metcalf. – That’s absolutely right. – Back on Broadway.
– She’s back on Broadway and joining us today, we
have the absolutely wonderfuL Jared Goldsmith from “Dear
Evan Hansen” on Broadway. He is playing the character Jared, makes it really easy and convenient. We’re gonna talk to him
in just a few moments, but first, we’re gonna talk
about today’s Top Five. (upbeat music) – Congratulations to all
the shows across the pond because today, the Olivier
nominations were announced. – [Paul] That’s right. It’s the British Tonys,
although they I’m sure like to think of the Tonys
as the American Oliviers. – [Ryan] Yes, probably. – This is the big theater
prize for West End shows, and it was very exciting
because “& Juliet” “&Juliet,” the show that
I’m most excited to see led the list with nine
nominations, you guys. This is, of course we’ve talked
about this show many times, and I’m wondering if it’s Broadway bound. – [Caitlin] I hope so. – It uses the pop songs of Max Martin, who has wrote all the great
Britney Spears, NSYNC songs, and “I Can’t Feel My Face.” Isn’t that one of ’em?
– Yes, absolutely it is. – And a book by David West
Read who’s super talented, and it’s all about what would happen if Juliet hadn’t died at the
end of “Romeo and Juliet,” which is a spoiler, by the way, if you haven’t seen it. – [Caitlin] Spoiler to Shakespeare. – “Romeo and Juliet.” – She takes off with like her girlfriends. – Anyway, it got nine nominations. Also, Trevor Nunn’s “Fiddler on the Roof” got eight nominations. “Dear Evan Hansen!” – Look at that! – Which of course won
the best musical Tony got seven nominations. Let’s see, “Death of a
Salesman,” and “Rosmersholm” both did well among the plays, but there’s a lot of actors that would be of interest to
our viewers who were nominated. Wendell Pierce for “Death of a Salesman,” Lauren Ward for “Dear Evan Hansen,” Judy Kuhn for “Fiddler on the Roof,” Phoebe Waller-Bridge for “Fleabag,” Sharon D. Clarke for
“Death of a Salesman.” And of course, Sharon D.
Clarke is now in rehearsals for “Caroline, or Change.” I believe she won the Olivier last year for “Caroline, or Change.”
– She did! – And then the other best new musicals in addition to “& Juliet”
and “Dear Evan Hansen” are “Amelie,” which had
a short run on Broadway, and “Waitress” which just finished its smash run on Broadway. So a lot of you know a lot of these shows. In fact, you know all the
musicals except “& Juliet” unless you’ve been to
London, and I haven’t. I need to go. Anyway, the Oliviers
are happening April 5th at London’s Royal Albert Hall, and Jason Manford is hosting. – Well done! – Thank you.
– Nicely done! – Full list of nominations on the site. – Mhmm, and audiences
have a little bit longer to see this new off Broadway show. – Yes, if you’ve been sitting around hoping that “Coal Country”
would extend a week so you had a better chance to go, that wish came true for you. So it is now going to play
its limited engagement through March. Oh no, originally it was
going through March 29th. Now you have until April 5th to catch it at the Public Theater. – You know who I bet you’re speaking of? Amy Klobuchar. – I bet Amy Klobuchar
really probably wants to go to “Coal Country.” – She loves the Midwest.
– Absolutely! – Klobuchar, you have an extra week. – Well, and she’s got
time on her hands now. The production began
previews on February 18th. It will open tonight, it
opens tonight March 3rd at the Public Theater. It is of course directed by Jessica Blank and written by Blank and Erik Jensen. It recounts the Upper
Big Branch mine explosion that killed 29 men and tore a hole in the lives of countless others. It is based on first person accounts of survivors and family
members of survivors. Ezra Knight, Mary Bacon, and
Amelia Campbell lead the cast. I’ve only heard wonderful
things about “Coal Country,” so if you’re thinking about
checking it out, go do it. – Amy. – [Ryan] Amy. – And oh baby, baby! We’re goin’ back again this summer. – [Paul] That makes me think of. ♪ Oh baby baby ♪ That’s different, that’s different. Stay tuned for news on that. But “Baby” is a 1984
musical about having babies. – Yeah. – It’s a fun musical by Maltby and Shire, and they did it, Out of
the Box Theatrics did it right before the holidays off Broadway in a space, I don’t know what it is. – [Caitlin] Like a loft. – It’s a, not a traditional theater. – They call it site specific– – It’s not site specific. It’s a, I don’t know, whatever. It’s a loft. I don’t know what it is, but
Ethan Paulini directed it, and now it’s coming back, and Alice Ripley’s in it, you guys. Tony winner Alice Ripley’s
in it, she’s been here. It’s running now, April 17th
to May 10th at Theater Lab. That’s the name of the venue, and it is so good. It’s three women of different ages at a university having babies, and the very famous
song “The Story Goes On” is from that. – Yes! – Show, and Christina Sajous
sings that song, you know her. Also stars Elizabeth
Flemming, Robert H. Fowler, Gabrielle McClinton, and Evan Ruggiero, who’s a really nice guy. I met him once. But I need to go see it. – Me too! I love that Alice Ripley is
just working so much lately. She’s around all the time now, I love it. It’s a blessing. – I know, I love her,
and she keeps it going. – Absolutely. – Does her own work, and
does things in lofts, and then they go on and they become hits because of Alice Ripley. – Yes, amen.
– It’s all good, we love her. – Yes, and we love when female playwrights get some awesome recognition. – We certainly do, and this time we were talking about Olivier nominated playwright Lucy Prebble, who also works on the
show “Succession” on HBO, which is a huge hit that I love. Have you watched it?
– You’re caught up on that? – I am, yes, oh my gosh
it’s so good, you have to. But she is the recipient
of the 2020 Blackburn Prize for her drama, “A Very Expensive Poison.” This prize is presented
to female playwrights. It comes with a prize of $25,000, so congrats on that, Lucy. “A Very Expensive Poison” debuted at London’s Old Vic last year, and is based on the real life killing of a former Russian spy,
Alexander Litvinenko, who consumed a green tea
that was laced with polonium, and the play sees Litvinenko
investigating his own death. Trippy, I see what’s happening there. Prebble has been previously shortlisted for the Blackburn Prize, including for “Enron” which
was her sole Broadway credit, and was nominated for the Olivier Award when it was on the West End as well. So congrats to Lucy, I love this prize. – I now have a lot of guilt, because I’ve seen every
episode of “Love is Blind,” and I haven’t seen “Succession.” – I can’t believe you haven’t
seen “Succession” yet. The theme music alone– – I need to put some
things in order in my life. – Yeah, you’ve– – I saw the finale of
“Love is Blind” twice. – I haven’t watched any– – Next story, next story. – Oh my gosh, yes and we love when some of our Broadway
favorites get awesome TV gigs. – So we like it when theater
stars get cast on TV. It’s a good thing for everybody, as long as they come back. Looking at you, Sara Ramirez. Now two that we really like
just got some nice gigs. – Yes! – Jason Gotay is in the
new reboot of “Gossip Girl” that HBO’s working on. He was in “Evita” most recently. And he’s in “Between the Lines,” the new off Broadway musical. We don’t know much
about what he’s playing, but it’s “Gossip Girl.” – Yeah, and it’s like
different characters, right? – It’s different, it’s a reboot. – It’s everything, yeah. – And that also this news just came out. Eric Peterson, who’s such a sweet guy. – Yes, love Eric Peterson. – And he was in “Escape
to Margaritaville,” which I finally stopped
calling “From Margaritaville” because you wanna go there. That’s the point. We liked “Escape to Margaritaville.” – We liked “Margaritaville” yeah. – And he was fantastic in it. He just got cast, this
is a really good role. He’s in the new show
“Kevin Can F Himself,” and he’s starring opposite “Schitt’s Creek” Annie Murphy, AKA Alexis. – My girl, my girl. I’m so happy for her. – You love her, I knew you would. – Yes I do. – And this show probes the
secret life of a type of woman we all grew up believing
we knew, the sitcom wife. And Peterson will play
the self-centered husband, a cable guy with no ambitions. Congrats, congrats to both of you. We’re super excited to see
you on the small screen. – Absolutely. There are some other
great things on the site. Of course, “How I Learned
to Drive” is coming back, and there was a presser, and we have photos and videos from that. And Dot-Marie Jones, who
you may know from “Glee,” she is starring off Broadway
in “Rock of Ages” as Dennis, and we got a first look. – She’s the first woman to play the role. – Of Dennis, yes. – And she has a beard. – And she has a full beard. – She’s Dennis.
– Yeah. – She’s Dennis. And also our features editor Diep Tran interviewed Deirdre
O’Connell about “Dana H.” “Dana H” which is the
hot off Broadway show that involves lip syncing for your life. Lip sync for your Emmy! I mean, no sorry, for your Obie. – For your Obie! – Lip sync for your
Obie, Deirdre O’Connell. – That’s the “Dana H.”– – It’s gonna happen. – Amazing, all right, well you go help her with that campaign. Caitlin, would you please
introduce today’s guest? – Gladly! Yes guys, we’ve got Jared Goldsmith here with us today in the studio. He is currently seen
playing Jared Kleinman in “Dear Evan Hansen” on the Broadway. He previously played the role of Jared in the first national
tour of “Dear Evan Hansen” before transferring over
to the Music Box Theater, and guys, this is his Broadway debut and he knows Jared in and out. He’s done over 500 performances as Mr. Jared Kleinman himself. You guys can follow him on
social media @jaredbgoldsmith, don’t forget the B. Make sure you follow him. Leave all of your questions
down in the comments below, and please welcome Jared and Ryan. – Hello Jared!
– Yay! – Hi, thanks so much for having me. – [Ryan] We’re so excited to have you! I haven’t seen you since your press day for the “Dear Evan Hansen” tour. – Wow! – That was when I first got to
meet you, and chat with you. You were wonderful that day, of course. – Thank you. – And so you traveled
all across North America. – Yeah. – Performing in this tour, and now you’re making your Broadway debut as Jared in “Dear Evan Hansen.” How does that whole, how
has that journey felt? That sounds amazing, and that’s the ideal, that’s the route, man. – Truly, it’s been such a journey. We did the show in about I
think 25 different cities in year one of the tour. It was actually a really
special experience. About half of that cast got to move over to the current Broadway company. So Jess Phillips who plays Heidi, Christiane Noll plays Cynthia, and Phoebe Koyabe who plays
Alana as well as Jane Fitch who’s one of our understudies
for Heidi and Cynthia. It’s been nice like– – [Ryan] To bring some
of your family with you. – Yeah, so it kind of has
this feeling of familiarity as well as a feeling of something fresh. The Evan is new, the Zoe’s new, that we’ve worked with at least. So that’s been really fun, and
then it’s also just been nice kind of to settle into one city, kind of really feel how to
play one particular house. – [Ryan] I can imagine. – Rather than all the other tour houses. It was actually the
smallest house we’ve played. – [Ryan] Really? – Yeah, the Music Box is maybe
like 1,100 seats I wanna say. And every house on tour
was like, supersized. – [Ryan] These giant. – Super, supersized. We were at the Fox in Atlanta
which was close to 5,000. Beautiful, but it was like a pop concert. – [Ryan] It was like a stadium. – Evan’s like. ♪ I never get to see the worst ♪ And they were just like woo! It was a rock concert. It was really amazing
kind of bringing it to such large venues, and to different cities and feeling the differences
in responses in each city versus New York. ‘Cause now it feels like
it’s a lot of tourists, it’s a lot of, you know people that might
have already seen the show. – [Ryan] Right, but now
they’re coming back– – Right, yeah. – What is it like to, you’re so young. What’s it like to live with a character like this for so long? What’s something either
you’ve kind of learned about yourself playing
this character for so long, or just yeah, where’s your head at when you’re with this Jared? – Yeah, you know I always
try and differentiate the difference, you know the difference between Jared one and Jared two. The me and then the Kleinman. I think I’ve learned, I’d like to think I’m a better person than Jared Kleinman. I have a lot more confidence,
a lot less insecurity. – [Ryan] Don’t do as much scheming. – Yeah, totally, totally. Though I see similarities in
myself when I was maybe 17, to Jared Kleinman, but for me living with it, I always find something fresh. We have amazing directors
and associate directors that are always coming
back to give us notes and ask us new questions about the roles. – [Ryan] Right. – And I think the fact
that it’s the comic relief of the show kind of helps to
keep things light and fresh. – [Ryan] Sure. – It’s nice adding that bit of energy in darker moments of the show. So that’s been really cool. – [Ryan] I can imagine. – Yeah. – What’s something
that, I mean ’cause you, the fans of this show are so
passionate, and so engaged, and what are some of the
conversations you’ve had with fans that have either met
you at the stage door, or done like a talk back with you? What’s something that you
find younger audiences are really interested in when it comes to either this show, or the people that are performing this show? – Hm, I think a lot of, they
feel personal connections to this show for so many reasons. It’s deeply emotional, as you know. A lot of people connect with
Jared Kleinman as a character, because I think a lot
of people are familiar with that type of character
who has this know-it-allism. They very much see that character, and they’re like, I went to
school with someone like that, or I was like that character, or you know, I know who that person is. It’s so well written, the
text is so well written. Every joke is so kind of well set up, that I think people just really
identify with it sometimes. They’re like, oh Jared
Kleinman’s like my spirit animal, and I feel so much for him, and they feel bad when they
see him get hurt and all that. – Tell me the rose and
thorn for your touring life. What did you enjoy most
about being on the road, and what was your greatest
challenge about that? – Hm, eventually I think
my greatest challenge was just adjusting to new cities, new environments, literally
different atmospheres. – [Ryan] Yeah, yeah yeah. – Which can be very taxing on the voice, and the immune system when
one week you’re in Chicago, and then the next week
you’re in North Carolina, and then the following
week you’re in Florida, it’s like dry, then humidity– – [Ryan] And now swamp. – Right, so I think that was
a little bit of a challenge, and the whole living aspect of
having a jacket in this city ’cause it’s cold, and then
not because it’s warm. That was a little challenging, but the exciting part really was bringing it to each
city for the first time, and people were so excited
to see it for the first time. So that was really, I think, the rose. And then the thorn, maybe more
so eventually the traveling becomes very tiring. – [Ryan] Yeah I can imagine. – When your day off is
traveling to another city. But it was really rewarding, and I loved really every second of it. Every city was just– – And it bonds you as a group, your traveling family, right? – 100%. – You’re spending all
that time with each other. – Yeah, it’s a different
experience in New York. Everyone has their lives. They come to the theater, and then we, it’s easier to leave it at the
theater, really in New York, and then you can go home and do whatever you have
to do during the day. Whereas on the road, yeah
a year living together, it consumes you, yeah. – Absolutely. You hit the ground running with the tour of “Dear Evan Hansen” as soon as you finished university, but you have been, you’ve been performing and
involving yourself in the arts since you were like five years old. – Pretty much, yeah. – So I have to ask, was it your idea or did your parents see something in you and they’re like, oh he is
a born artist, performer, let’s get him involved? – It was a little bit of both. I don’t think, I think my
sister was always performing. I remember seeing her in “Annie”
when I was really little, just at the JCC, and being
like wow, this is really cool. I’d love to do something like that. And eventually she was
performing and auditioning and had a talent manager and all that, and I probably came in one day and she was like oh, what does he do? Let’s send him on some things too, so I think it kind of
formed into you know, auditioning for little
“Blues Clues” things that I ended up doing, and then voicing some
audiobooks here and there. And I think that just kind of turned into this mini child career that
I slowly was like yeah, why don’t I study theater in college and then give it a try in the world? – ‘Cause you do, you balance it. You do the voiceover work, you perform, but you also write, you draw. – Yeah! – So are these all things that you kind of just
pick up along the way, or is this just you exhausting
all of the passions– – I feel like I pick it up along the way. I mean I’ve always loved cartoons,
and I’ve loved voiceover, so that’s so up my alley, and the audiobooks, that’s all
in the same department to me. I love musicals. Me and my best friend, who actually works on “Dear Evan Hansen,” we’ve been writing a musical together. Because we just, we love musicals and we’ve had this idea for a show that we’ve decided to write, and have been kind of
re-writing and editing the last maybe three to four years, and just developing in different times. – That’s so exciting.
– Yeah. – When you were growing up, when you were kind of discovering that you liked all these things, do you remember either
what shows, or what artists you were drawn to, that
you were inspired by that really kind of caught your attention? – Yeah. Around age 12, I probably had
that big Sondheim obsession and discovery. I remember asking my
parents for my birthday for the DVD set of all
the different shows. Where it’s like you get
“Sweeney” and “Into the Woods.” – Find out there are like 13 more, and you’re like yes! – Oh whoa, these were shot live on stage? And it’s like the full
original production? This is incredible!
– Right. – Yeah, and then in terms of music that inspires the writing I do with Adam, my writing partner, we love
a lot of Earth, Wind, & Fire, and Stevie Wonder, and a lot of kind of classic, almost funk. And we kind of try and merge
that with a Broadway sound. – [Ryan] Yeah! – Love Alan Menken, and “Little Shop.” Those have been always
just big favorites of mine. All those Disney shows, you know, I’m a big Disney and Disney+ fan. – [Ryan] Right, right. – Yeah, I love all that stuff. – And you’ve, ’cause you’ve also, like a lot of schools, you’ve been participating
and training for a long time. Why was it important for you to kind of get the bedrock
of that training to have, as opposed to kind of
just throwing yourself in and pursuing projects. – Yeah, totally. You know my parents
really were kind of like, get your degree, it’ll be there. And I think I knew when
I was around 16, 17, though I thought I was the best performer at the stage door manager at summer camp, I think, you know the truth was I really had a lot of work to do. I couldn’t dance at all. I really couldn’t sing above a G. And I kinda needed to go to
school and get some training. – [Ryan] Sure. – And the truth is, what I
learned in those four years was so valuable, and
it really did pay off. Because like you said, I was really able to hit the ground running when I left, because I think I really
gained the tools that I needed while I was there. – What’s your sort of focus now? ‘Cause now you are, you’re
playing a great role in a huge Broadway hit. People know who you are now,
but what is it important for you to kind of continue to focus on, to continue to make sure
you’re maintaining something. What lives at the front of that for you? – Oh yeah, you know I mean
I’m always in that actor brain just thinking all right, what’s next? I love “Dear Evan Hansen” obviously, and I’m happy to play Jared
Kleinman for a long time, ’cause I enjoy doing it
every night, I really do. But I think the actor part of me is like, oh well if there’s ever something else, if there’s ever a voiceover that comes up, I’m always going on those
auditions for voiceovers and different things like that. And then it’s the writing, it’s the creating your own opportunity that I think is always
so important for one day when there is no opportunity presented, and I don’t fit in any pocket, and we’ve got something that we’ve written that we’re like we truly believe in. That’s really important to me. – Do you watch cartoons for inspiration when it comes to finding out new things to do with voiceover work? – Kind of, yeah I do. I always kind of think
of that as research, just like I love seeing if
there’s a new Pixar movie coming out, I gotta see it, like the one coming out this week. – “Onward?”
– Yeah, I gotta see it. That’s very important to me, and something that’s a fantasy, like I love that our show is a fantasy. Yeah, I have cartoons playing
in my dressing room a lot. You can ask the people backstage. I got a little TV,
there’s Disney+ on there, it’s just kind of going
throughout the show. – [Ryan] Certainly. – Yeah, it was funny. Justin Paul walked into
my dressing room one day, he was at the show, and he was like, oh this is such a vibe. It’s like mood lighting, and
we’ve got cartoons playing, and it was very funny, yeah. – I’m gonna turn it over to Caitlin, and the people that are
watching in just a second, but as somebody that is still so close to, as a young performer that, what’s your, ’cause we have
so many people that watch that want to participate in all this. What is the kind of piece of advice at the forefront of your mind
right now for young people that want to eventually break into this field, and performing? – Yeah, I think the biggest advice I can give really is to do the work, and get that training. If you are feeling like you don’t have the tools
in one particular department, if it’s performing specifically, if it’s the singing or
the dancing or the acting or even the special trick
of tumbling or magic or playing an instrument
or whatever it is, it’s like find that extra hobby and really try and hone that craft. – [Ryan] Yeah. – And then the other
thing that I’m huge about that I was saying earlier is really try and create that
own opportunity for yourself. If it’s writing a song, and starting a music image for yourself, or writing a show for yourself, or a play, or a cartoon, or whatever it is. I think creating that
opportunity is really important. – That’s great advice, that’s very solid. Caitlin, what would our viewers
like to know from Jared? – Okay, so the first question
is Greg wants to know what was it like when you found out that you were going to be
making your Broadway debut as Jared, the character
you did on the tour, and what do you remember most
from your first Broadway bow? – Wow, thanks for the
great question, Greg. I remember when I found out
I’d be doing it on Broadway, I’d already been performing the role for probably over 100 or 200 times, so I had this very confident feeling that I knew I was ready
to make my Broadway debut in a role that I already knew, which was so reassuring. And what was the other
part of that question? – [Ryan] What do you
remember from that first bow? – What do I remember from that first bow? I really remember trying to just breathe and kind of take it all in, and it happened pretty fast. – [Ryan] Take the bow. – So I took the bow, and
then I went back to the spot I was supposed to go to, yeah. – Right, do you remember,
are you able to sort of take a picture in your mind of going to the front of the stage and taking that first
bow on a Broadway stage? – Yeah, I remember kinda being like in my inner monologue being like all right, well this is it. And now I kinda do it every night, so I get to be reminded of it. – [Ryan] You’re an old hat now. – Yeah. – You know, that’s right. – Yes, so Sarah wants to know what’s it like to kind of
be the comedic breakthrough in “Dear Evan Hansen?” Because you get a lot of laughs. What’s it like when you
hear that from the audience? – It’s actually really reassuring. I think it’s tougher for
some of the other characters in the show that don’t have funny lines, because they don’t always know
if the audience is with them. But this is like a good, audible tell if people are listening or not, and if they’re really getting it. And you can hear the
difference between certain days if they’re really with us,
and they’re really laughing, or they’re sort of with us and they’re sort of laughing. But it’s really nice to kind
of give them that tickle when you know they need it. So that’s really nice. – Do you have any kind of, I feel like people are all
across the map with this, but do you have a sort of pre-show ritual, and then a post-show ritual, or are you able to kind of you know, just? – I’m usually pretty good to
kind of jump in and jump out, but I always warm up. I sometimes steam. I sometimes use this massage
gun that’s really nice. On certain days of the
week, I’ll go to PT. – [Ryan] So yours is like pampering. – [Caitlin] Yes! – Yeah, well there’s a lot
of tension in the show. – Absolutely, yeah. – It’s not a physically demanding show, but it’s emotionally demanding which is sometimes just as,
if not more taxing on the body because you’ve been through
this huge emotional experience, and you know that you didn’t
actually go through it, but your body doesn’t always feel that. And you’re like, why am I so tense? Why am I so tired? And it’s important to kind of
then leave it at the theater, and take a breath, or get a drink, or whatever it is you need to do and– – Be Jared number one. – Be Jared number one again, and kind of go home and
relax, that’s right, yeah. – I love it. We can do one last question, and Elise wants to know
what “Dear Evan Hansen” song do you wish you could sing that you don’t get to in the show? – Ooh, ooh! Oh, that’s so tough. I love them all so much. I guess, I guess like “For Forever” is a really beautiful song. I love that. I also think it’d be
fun if I broke out into “Anybody Have a Map” or
one of the mom songs. – [Ryan] Just kind of ram it out. – I think I’d make a great Cynthia. I really do. I could get hysterical.
– I believe it. I believe it.
– Yeah. – That’s fantastic. Well thank you so much for
coming by and chatting with us. – Thanks so much for having me. – It’s so wonderful to see you. I don’t think I have to
do any convincing here, but make sure you go see
“Dear Evan Hansen” on Broadway or check it out on tour. However you can get it, and remind them if they wanna follow you
or any of your adventures. – I’m @jaredbgoldsmith
on Instagram and Twitter. – That’s right. – Yeah. – Fantastic, thank you so much. It was so wonderful seeing you. – Thanks so much for having me. – Caitlin, would you please take us out? – Thank you guys so much
for tuning in today. We are Live at Five every
single weekday here on Facebook, and you can listen to us
wherever you get your podcasts by searching #liveatfive and
hitting that subscribe button. Be sure to tune in tomorrow. We talk to Joe Pantoliano all about his new off
Broadway play, “Drift.” (upbeat music)

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