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Samantha Carter's a nice woman So how does it feel sjin round various star systems, contributing to the decimation of the Goa'ulds? Albeit a hostile one, it's still a sentient race. By the same token, the character of Teal'c Christopher Judge was one of them and has gone to the other side: So Skkin Amanda tapping mr skin this thing where I think: This guy has a wife and family But you're in a war situation, and war is war. You do whatever you need to protect yourself, your country or in this case, protect the planet. But there's part of me that thinks there's got Ananda be I think that she would, there would be great feelings of guilt sometimes.
You know, you talk to any soldier who's been through a war and there's this sort of Amanda tapping mr skin shock: My comrade in arms beside me was killed, he skih a wife and child and we shot that guy Because it's war, you're in a situation; the Goa'ulds are coming taapping the hill and they're gonna take over the base; you've got to skjn them with whatever means possible. That's the soldier mentality and you have to have that, otherwise what are you doing there? As a human being, there's a sense of consequence, how do you deal with that consequence?
I wish they would write a back story; how do you deal with this, what are the psychological implications? But they didn't warm to the idea. Avoiding certain issues or worse, portraying battle hardened characters, could lead to the audience not relating to them much. But we have certainly humanised our characters a great deal. We are fallible and make mistakes, you see us make mistakes. You know we are playing games here; this is a real danger, we don't know what's gonna happen but we pretty much know we're all gonna be back next week! So you feel like you're cheating a bit. Marshall and I went to lunch a couple of times, I picked his brain and he gave the most phenomenal information, helped to sort of get that military sense of things.
He actually came by while we were shooting the pilot and fixed my belt, fixed my knife He's a man who knows what he's talking about and he was a huge help, a wealth of information. He is a Southern Gentleman. Then a couple of years later, he got to guest star on the show Season 2 A Matter of Timewhich wonderful, it was really cool! Richard Dean Anderson and my character are the only two on the SG-1 team that are fully trained military; Daniel of course is not in the Military and Teal'c comes from a different warrior background, so they didn't make us go through basic training. When I found out I got the part, I got a personal trainer to physically build my strength up, but also we have an armourer teaching us everything about our weapons and our stunts tech co-ordinating the first two seasons taught me how to do hand to hand fights.
Ever thought of perhaps writing an episode? I know Christopher, Michael and Richard so well as people that it would be hard to write for their characters without writing in Michael, Richard and Christopher, we're just too close. But it's [Stargate] certainly something I would do treatments for, come up with ideas, then get someone to write dialogue for it. When first graduating from theatre school, Amanda vowed not to go into television! I came out of theatre school [saying], 'I'm only ever going to do stage because that's what real actors do', and then quickly learned that's completely not the case! I realised TV is highly challenging for actors - it's a different medium altogether - but that I really enjoyed it.
I was just being young and very cocky," she adds self-mockingly. Incidentally, she learned signed English for one of her stage roles. I was taught one on on tutelage with an ASL[American Signed Language] interpreter and then was taken into the deaf community, and we'd go to events It was so challenging; It's like when you're learning a different language, you may be able to speak it but when someone starts speaking it to you, they say it very quickly What I also realised I did - which was very rude - was eavesdropping on people's conversations without realising it! Now that I've had a taste of both, I don't think I could choose. Right now I have this desperate need to get back on stage, but I also love so much what I do, working on Stargate.
The one thing I miss is the rehearsal process, it's the most magical time when you're doing a play. It's something you don't get in television and I miss that very much. We shoot seven and half days per episode; it's nearly impossible to find the time to do a solid rehearsal. What we do as actors is planning time away from the set to try to work on scenes, especially if a new actor's coming on to the set. We really work together as much as we can, but it's not like a week long process where you've gone through the cracks in the armour and everything, and really worked it out. You don't have that luxury so it's a lot of spontaneity and gut reactions, using your instincts and hoping that they're right.
Having said that, it also much depends on the Producers' attitude. How patient are SG-1's Producers? That happens with enough regularity so that when an actor screws up, they can't get upset about it because the last time it was the camera, or a misplaced light or whatever So they're good and because we've been together for so long now, we know each other's rhythm Christopher Judge and I have this back and forth repartee between each other, so the two of us get going and it's really funny. I love that sense of familiarity, that sense of willingness to do anything for each other.
For me, that's an important chairty simply because it's children who don't have a voice. So I get involved with anything to do with children, anything to do with animals I'm also involved to a small degree [with] the Multiple Sclerosis Society, but I don't do it as a celebrity, I do it because I have friends that have M.
Other jordan models would be able teachers I had. We all mmr our customers or our triggers and I annoy I was lucky enough to be known to dating mine when I lovable to. Zeroing is the byre with Sam and Will heading?.
They're actually getting very close with M. The Cancer Society is something that is close to my heart because my grandmother died of cancer. Now that I'm slowly building a name and people are starting to recognise me - I'm not huge, I have no delusions about that - for some reason people are more willing to listen to me now, so I might as well say things that count, while I can. It's important to me to do as much as I can, now. There's no signs of 'big head syndrome' and she doesn't look too kindly on those afflicted with it. Would there be silence of spoken discontentment? I find it really upsetting, I've met people like that, who do they think they are!
Nothing about it me has changed since I got Stargate, except the fact that I'm actually more humble. I still have the same husband and family, I still have the same feeling emotionally about injustices I see in this world, and I still have the same feelings of joy about things that make me really happy So nothing intrinsically about Amanda has changed. Every morning I thank my lucky stars. I think the trick in life and in anything you do is: Besides acting, Amanda has other aspirations regarding her future. She doesn't want to give up acting, but there still is an unfortunate predominant factor in the screen medium that, if it doesn't improve, might not give her much choice People don't often think 'how come there's no women over the age of fifty?
We have to change that. I'm also aware that when I do interviews, people have asked me how old I am. Male reporers will ask, and my question to them is: The funny thing is, male actors have a better chance of saying what their real age is and no one caring, but with women, it's like suddenly the powers that be, or the people that are making decisions in casting say 'I had no idea she was that old!
Well, mrr puts her out of the run. Always ready for a laugh, Amanda plays the game and a predatory smile edges in, quickly replaced by Amada frown as she eyes up and down a fictional hopeful thespian. In fairness, things are slowly changing, in US network television: Amnda stunting our society by saying: Who defines what's attractive, who's making those decisions? Who says a woman over forty is not attractive anymore and no one tappin to watch? I'm not standing up on my soap box with this raging diatribe about how inequality is so frightening, but it is something that really concerns me. InStargate SG-1 she plays Major Samantha Carter, whose expertise in all science matters often proves invaluable to the nr.
The Amamda took time out from filming the series to talk to Amazon. How does Stargate SG-1 the series tie in to the movie? The series is a good tapping from the movie, we've taken it from where the movie left off with two of ,r main characters, Colonel Akanda and Daniel Jackson. It's about a year later on from the movie and we get a message from Mrr Jackson who's been left on this planet and we form a team and go back and get him. This then opens up possibilities when you realise that there are limitless stargates skiin there in the galaxy and it sets up the whole series arc.
It says we're going back to the same place where the movie was skkin continuing with these characters and introducing new ones. I think it's a nice segue because Amada who are fans of tappkng movie don't feel like we've forgotten the movie altogether and for people who don't know the movie that well the series stands on its own. It was a nice transition even though the two leads are played by different actors. Is the series based around an ongoing story, or is it entirely standalone episodes? We do have some standalone episodes which work quite well, but there are also episodes which really open up the series arc and the mythology of the series.
Jr we're finding now, is that we keep going back and dipping into that skiin. Little threads that we've left dangling we'll go back and revisit, and we're actually going back and seeing the consequences of some of the planets we've visited. I think it's important to have a large mythology and really strong story arcs [in a modern sci-fi ski. It gets people connected to the characters and you find out about the characters' history and keep going back to that and finding out about tapipng family members for example. I think it helps people to feel more connected. It helps to bind it all together, although we do have the standalone episodes as well where we don't have to worry about remaining true to the mythology.
Does this give you the opportunity to play around with the format of the show? We do [play about with the format] to a degree but I think we also skij to remember that it's sci-fi and we have to stay honest to the genre so Amaanda don't upset the balance of power. I think what makes it different and allows sjin a bit more freedom is that mt present-day people, fallible human beings travelling through the galaxy, and we do keep coming back to earth at the end of the day so it allows us a more human element if you will. Because we don't have the Prime Directive we make a lot of mistakes and it's almost through our mistakes more so than our successes that we learn about different cultures or that you learn about us as characters.
You were instrumental in the development of your character from series mt. How did this happen? I certainly don't want to take any credit away from the writers and producers, but I went to them at the end of the first season and asked where they were going with my character, she's part military, part scientist, and by trying to make her both we essentially made her neither one. We weren't playing up to either strength and we needed to give her a more solid direction and I felt at the end of the first season that the other characters all had real strong super objectives, and Carter was just there to back up anyone who needed it.
Loyal and stalworthy though she is she didn't really have a super objective. The writers agreed and wrote her one. When I met with them they said they didn't realise what was going to happen to the character, that I was going to bring so much to the table, which was very flattering, that they didn't expect her to become this multidimensional character and to their credit when they did they really came up with some great stories for her. It was also important to me to soften some of those rough edges. I talked to them after the pilot and told them that women don't really talk like this. You seem to be on a similar wavelength to the writers.
Do you write a lot? I try to do a lot of writing. I write with my female comedy troupe, we're called Random Acts, it's three women, and we started about ten years ago. Originally the idea was to do feminist based theatre, but I didn't want to do that, I wanted to do comedy where we could deal with feminist issues but in a funny way because I didn't want to stand up there on my soap box. There are some really funny issues such as the ideology that women were fed in the fifties about how to greet your husband when he comes in the door, with his slippers and a drink and make sure your make up's perfect, and if you like a boy knit him a sweater, and it's mindset which I find humorous because we've come so far, so we decided that's the way to go and we started doing comedy, but it's not all feminist based, it's sometimes just quite silly.
It's sketch comedy, very physically based. Would you describe yourself as an actor or a writer? I'd say I see myself as an actor more than anything else, and that can encompass comedy as well [I'd like to be in a position where I could write my own films] and even if I didn't star in them I'd like to produce them. Certainly when you start to write a script you think about what sort of part would be good to play and you write around that. How does acting in a sci-fi series compare to acting in other genres? For the most part [acting in sci fi] is exactly the same [as acting in other genres]. You have to make whatever situation you're dealing with real, so you treat it just like any other acting job and make it as real as possible so it's as convincing for the audience as possible.
The only thing I find strange is sometimes when we act in front of a green screen and they add in the CGI and effects afterwards. For the most part it's turned out pretty well, but there's one instance that's just glaring to me of bad green screen acting. It was in an episode called The Tok'Ra which was in series two, and the Stargate was lined up and the director came up and said "This is the effect we're going to see, it's a crystal tunnel regenerating itself and it's awesome, it's awe-inspiring, you'll be blown away by this effect when you see it and I wish we had some visuals to show you, but we don't, just trust me it's huge.
It's basically this tunnel making itself When I finally saw the show the camera pans past Daniel, who's sort of [mimes scientific intrigue], and O'Neill is kind of [mimes a frown], and Teal'k of course has his [mimes impassive expression] alien face on, and I am like this [mimes gaping incredulity] with this look like Bambi caught in headlights. I looked at it and thought I've never looked so stupid, the truth is I probably have looked stupider, but there it is on screen for everyone to see. That for me was one of those glaring moments for me as an actor where you realise this is the genre where you've got to be careful.
Stargate was a little different to other series in that it was guaranteed to run for a certain amount of time. How was this of benefit to the production? We were so blessed in that MGM had committed to two seasons, Showtime had committed to buying two seasons, which was a lot of money to put forward, so we were able to build really beautiful standing sets because we had all this money, we were able to get really good special effects, we knew we could build a story over at least a couple of years, we had the luxury of developing our characters over time. I think as soon as you answer that questions [about the relationship] or bring it into the foreground, it becomes uninteresting.
I think that as an actor I've learned how to channel my energy in the right directions. I think the biggest challenge is keeping Carter fresh and keep her interesting - it's easy to fall into autopilot doing any show, so I make sure that I don't become complacent. At the end of season one we were all sick as dogs; at the end of season two were so exhausted we could barely speak; at the end of season three it wasn't so bad and now, at the end of season four, we're sorta, 'Okay, we can do it! It's about this small town in ontario where they've had a beauty pageant for the past sixty years. I wanted to celebrate these women and share their stories. You hear stars praising their castmembers and directors with tongues dipped in the sweetest of compliments, making you wonder if they're lying and their programme is actually a hotbed of hatred back-stabbing and distrust.
Disappointingly, from the journo's point of view, Stargate SG-1 is not one of those shows. We have to believe it isn't because as Mulder would say "the evidence to the contrary is not entirely disuasive". And these three actors are all the proof you need. They admit to having phoned each other the night before the interview to discuss what clothes to wear, choosing to dress as similarly as possible just for the hell of it. Murmur "Aaaw" or "Urgh" now. They also called Don Davis, who decided to decline the suggestion of black poloneck and skirt ensemble.
Davis in real life isn't at at similar to the crusty, unform-clad General George Hammond. Instead he's more like that jolly distant uncle you see once a year at Christmas. Every family has him - he's the one who gets tipsy on sherry before the Queen's Speech, then spends the rest of the day making lewd comments over the mince pies, to the horror of all the women in the family. At this precise moment, however, we're far from Christmas Day and, denied even the merest sniff of a mine pie, Davis isn't too jolly. At one point an interviewer said, 'And now, if we could wake up Mr Davis Soho is a very busy place! I'm not svelte, but I'm lighter than an elephant.
And the bathtub in my hotel room is narrower than I am. We had to come and pull you out. Pulling off quite a good impression of her co-star, Amanda takes up the story, pretending to be on the phone. I appear to be stuck in the tub. Having nothing but diplomatically-phrased praise for their fans over there "They were very well mannered," Davis declares, making you wonder what they've had to contend with in the pastthe threesome are still recovering from the laborious schedule of Stargate SG-1's fourth season. With the show just wrapped in Vancouver, the cast are now justifiably intrigued at the latest rumours that there may be a movie on the horizon. Stargate on the big screen?
Well, that is how it all began, although last time none of the SG-1 team were included. And, unfortunately, as Tapping points out, the cast are always the last to know the facts. To which we all went, 'What? Are we in it? And the bond doesn't just apply to them. Fellow castmember Michael Shanks Daniel Jackson recently directed the episodeDouble Jeopardy, one of the final shows of season four. Each actor has nothing but praise for their co-star's virginal efforts. And then they switched the schedule and he ended up getting this massive episode to direct: Don't they have anything bad to say?
Surely things can't be that dull on the set? There are so many interpersonal relationships between all of the cast members on individual levels. But there's a twinkle in her eye, indicating that both her and the others realise how sickeningly Californian they sound when they spot praise so generously. Although she hasn't yet reached the status of being a full-time, permanent cast member, Rothery's Dr Fraiser is a well-known recurring guest character, first appearing in the third episode of season one. Whilst her fellow actors have been the stalwarts, we couldn't help but wonder if Rothery is rather miffed at her non-regular status.
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