Lost Girl - Q&A Transcript with Anna Silk, Zoie Palmer and Kris Holden-Ried by daet

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									                                            Syfy

                                     Lost Girl Q&A
                    With Anna Silk, Zoie Palmer and Kris Holden-Ried

                                     January 10, 2012
                                       1:00 pm CT



Operator:       Ladies and gentlemen, thank you for standing by. Welcome to the SyFy "Lost
                Girl" conference call. During the presentation, all participants will be in a
                listen-only mode. To register for a question, press the 1 followed by the 4 on
                your telephone at any time. As a reminder this conference is being recorded
                Tuesday, January 10th, 2011.


                I would now like to turn the conference over to Gary Morgenstein. Please go
                ahead, sir.


Gary Morgenstein:    Welcome everyone to the "Lost Girl" conference call. We're delighted to
                have the stars, Anna Silk, Kris Holden-Ried, and Zoie Palmer, who form a
                very interesting romantic triangle in this series, which has been a huge hit in
                Canada and premiers on SyFy Monday, January 16th at 10:00 right after the
                second season premier of "Being Human."


                We have a packed house on the line today. So I'm asking if everyone could
                just please ask one question and move along, and if we have time, certainly,
                we will have follow-ups. But now, without further adieu, welcome Anna,
                Kris, and Zoie. You all ready?


Zoie Palmer:    Hello. Thank you.
Anna Silk:          Thank you, yes.


Kris Holden-Ried:       Let's rock and roll.


Gary Morgenstein:       All right. Amanda, could you put forward the first call please?


Operator:           Certainly. The first question comes from the line of Jamie Ruby from SyFy
                    Vision. Please go ahead.


Jamie Ruby:         Hi, guys. Thanks for doing the call.


Zoie Palmer:        Our pleasure.


Kris Holden-Ried:       Thanks for having us.


Jamie Ruby:         So...


Anna Silk:          Yeah, thank you. I think we met in Orlando, didn't we?


Jamie Ruby:         Yes, we did. I met you and Zoie, both of you.


Anna Silk:          And Zoie, yeah.


Zoie Palmer:        Yeah, hi, how are you?


Jamie Ruby:         Good. So could you just kind of tell us a role - three of you kind of what we
                    can expect this season going in since, you know, most people haven't really
                    seen it?


Kris Holden-Ried:       You're welcome to take that.
Anna Silk:          You want to. I can start, I guess. So, what we can expect in first season, I
                    mean the first season really introduces the audience to Bo and her journey sort
                    of going into this whole Fae world that she's, you recently discovered that
                    she's a part of.


                    And the different people she meets along the way in that first season, really
                    become her sort of makeshift family in this world, and Lauren, played by
                    Zoie, and Dyson, played by Kris, are two of the very interesting characters
                    that she meets.


Zoie Palmer:        Yeah, that's good.


Kris Holden-Ried:       All right.


Zoie Palmer:        Well done.


Anna Silk:          (Unintelligible) want to add anything?


Kris Holden-Ried:       I wish we had like...


Anna Silk:          I mean I can...


Kris Holden-Ried:       ...flags in front of us like ding.


Anna Silk:          ...I'm sorry. I know.


Kris Holden-Ried:       Sure, I'll just pop in for a sec. Yeah, from Dyson's perspective. I mean for
                    season one what we see is the "Lost Girl" Anna Silk playing Bo who appears
               on the scene, a Fae who's been born into a human family and didn't know she
               was Fae. Describe her in this entire other world that she didn't know existed.


               And my character, Dyson, is one of the ones that find her, just because in his
               job in the world - he - that's kind of his thing. He finds not only criminals but
               people who have done things that shouldn't have done, in other words Fae
               who are exposing themselves to humans. He finds Bo and a wild crazy 13
               episodes ensue.


Zoie Palmer:   Yeah, and then I guess just to finish off, I play Dr. Lauren Lewis, and so I'm
               doctor to the Light Fae. There are two types of Fae. There's the light and the
               dark. And I'm a doctor and a scientist to the light side. And Bo comes to me
               for some help on how to control some of the things that are happening for her,
               as she sort of realizes what she is, starts to learn what she is, which is a Fae.
               And she comes to me to kind of see if I can perhaps help her with my
               (sciency) self.


               I ever heard of myself on the show.


Anna Silk:     And just to expand further on, Bo did grow up thinking she was human as
               Kris said...


Zoie Palmer:   Right.


Anna Silk:     ...and does discover she's Fae, but not only is she Fae, she's actually a
               succubus, you know. So it's a pretty rude awakening really early on in the
               season. And she sort of...


Zoie Palmer:   Yeah.
Anna Silk:          ... it answers a lot of questions for her, but it opens the door to many more
                    questions. And that's sort of what we explore in the first season is how she fits
                    into this world and the relationships she develops along the way.


Zoie Palmer:        Yeah.


Jamie Ruby:         Okay, great. Well, thank you guys and nice to talk to you again.


Anna Silk:          Thank you.


Zoie Palmer:        You too. Thank you.


Operator:           Our next question comes from the line of (Diana King) from Rabid Doll.
                    Please go ahead.


(Diana King):       Hi there. I am representing Rabid Doll today, and thank you very much for
                    taking this conference. I'm very excited to be able to talk with you guys voice
                    to voice. I've interacted with most of you on Twitter, I believe...


Kris Holden-Ried:       Awesome.


(Diana King):       ...all three of you.


Zoie Palmer:        Good.


(Diana King):       And I'm actually going to ask my question regarding social media, because so
                    much of your cast is on Twitter, and I was wondering if you think that social
                    media and all of the different formats that have existed and now exist are -
                    have contributed to "Lost Girls'" success?
Kris Holden-Ried:       Definitely.


(Diana King):       How?


Kris Holden-Ried:       We're actually quite lucky to have an executive producer who is quite
                    media savvy.


(Diana King):       Okay.


Kris Holden-Ried:       And he kind of learned early on, I believe from some of his other series or
                    that's he's been involved with, about how influential Internet and media
                    exposure can be. So he actually hired some people who he knew were quite -
                    who functioned well in that world, but I'm not quite sure where he found them
                    from.


                    But we've said, "Hey, look, this is our show, and if you like it, talk about it, if
                    not, don't worry about it." Lucky for us, they really enjoyed it, like Soni, S-O-
                    N-I, the (unintelligible) the name she goes by.


(Diana King):       Yeah.


Kris Holden-Ried:       She was one of the ones that believe in sh - it's been fantastic in creating
                    buzz and just, within that world, you know, people communicate with each
                    other on such a fast level. And if you can get people that are interested in your
                    show in that world, then yeah, it does a world of good.


Anna Silk:          It does, and...


(Diana King):       (Unintelligible) comfort level.
Kris Holden-Ried:       Pardon me?


(Diana King):       How is your, like you and Anna and Zoie, how is your comfort level with the
                    social media buzz around "Lost Girl?"


Zoie Palmer:        I think that, I mean, correct me if I'm wrong guys, but I think it's been pretty
                    great. And it's overwhelming but it's been exceptional. I mean, and having the
                    ability to interact with people who watch the show is kind of thrilling for us
                    too, to be able to have...


Anna Silk:          Yeah.


Zoie Palmer:        ...that kind of feedback and to get a sense of how passionate the audience have
                    been, and they have been very much so. So it's been great to actually be able
                    to be a part of their response to it.


Anna Silk:          Yeah, and there's been such an outpouring of support for the show. I mean
                    people that follow us on Twitter and various things, they really are big fans of
                    the show and really care about each character and each relationship.


                    And whenever I tweet, there's one girl in particular who always writes back
                    within, usually a minute. Now if she doesn't I start to get worried about her. I
                    think she's in France, and I was like, where is she? She hasn't written back. I
                    start to get worried, because the response is so quick. It's really great.


Zoie Palmer:        Anna (unintelligible) talking to fans is pretty much what she's doing.


Kris Holden-Ried:       But what I also found, which is real interesting is not just of the characters
                    but the fans through these media outlets really get in touch with the person
                    who's playing the role...
Zoie Palmer:        Yeah.


Kris Holden-Ried:      ...and can build quite the - I'm amazed at the power of a relationship that
                    you can - 255 characters or however many Twitter allows you to write. I think
                    it's something like that, because you know, about six months I've actually just
                    like Anna said, I've gotten to know these people. I know exactly who's talking
                    about it. And yeah, I told her I was worried about her too.


Zoie Palmer:        (Nelly Cat), if you're out there, we love you.


Anna Silk:          Yes, (Nelly Cat), we love you.


(Diana King):       Well, on behalf of the Twitter followers, we thank you for having that
                    presence, because it really has helped us connect a lot with the show and
                    helped us spread the word, and I know I was harassing at SyFy for a long
                    time. (Craig) probably got sick of my tweets about "Lost Girl." So when you
                    guys got picked up, I was like, "Yes, done."


Anna Silk:          Awesome. Well, thank you for your support.


(Diana King):       A success for social media and for the "Lost Girl." Thank you.


Anna Silk:          Thank you.


Kris Holden-Ried:      We didn't find out what her @name was on Twitter.


Zoie Palmer:        Oh right. Maybe that was (Nelly Cat).


Kris Holden-Ried:      No, it wasn't.
Zoie Palmer:        I'm joking. It's a joke. We found her. She's okay.


Kris Holden-Ried:      She'll tweet it. She can probably hear us still.


Operator:           Our next...


((Crosstalk))


Operator:           Our next question comes from the line of Erin Willard from SciFi Mafia.
                    Please go ahead.


Erin Willard:       Hi, thanks so much for being on the call. I have a lot of international friends
                    who are big fans of the show, so I'm really looking forward to seeing it.


Anna Silk:          Awesome.


Kris Holden-Ried:      (Unintelligible)


Erin Willard:       Can you give us an idea of what shows are similar to yours in, you know, tone
                    and style and content, just to give people an idea how to approach it?


Anna Silk:          Well, we've often gotten the "Buffy" comparison over the last...


Erin Willard:       Okay.


Anna Silk:          ...few seasons. We're well into our second season here in Canada, and we still
                    get that comparison, which is a huge compliment. But I have to say that I
                    really think "Lost Girl" has such a unique voice. There's a lot of darkness.
                    There's a lot of humor. It's a pretty sexy show.
                    It's like nothing I've ever seen before on television, and it's so, I mean the
                    "Buffy" comparison is really nice. We get "True Blood" comparisons, I guess,
                    as well, and there's an investigative side to things as well. So I guess it's a lot
                    of different things all rolled into one.


Zoie Palmer:        Yeah, but those are the ones that come up I guess a lot, right, would be
                    "Buffy" and "True Blood" and...


Anna Silk:          Yeah.


Zoie Palmer:        ... in that genre of - it's not a werewolf show, but we certainly - or a vampire
                    show, I should say, but we certainly get compared to anything that has that
                    kind of feel to it.


Kris Holden-Ried:       "Scooby-Doo."


Erin Willard:       Well, perfect. Thanks very much.


Anna Silk:          "Scooby-Doo."


((Crosstalk))


Kris Holden-Ried:       No, no.


Zoie Palmer:        I noticed, by the way.


Anna Silk:          Kris, that makes you Shaggy. You know that.


Kris Holden-Ried:       (Unintelligible). No, no, that was Scooby that time, my bad.
Anna Silk:          Yeah.


Zoie Palmer:        So, yeah, I think that'd be nice, wouldn't you?


Anna Silk:          Yeah.


Zoie Palmer:        Yeah.


Kris Holden-Ried:      Yeah, sorry. I can't really comment on that one, because I don't really
                    watch much TV. I don't know what's out there.


Anna Silk:          Well, we watch enough for you.


Kris Holden-Ried:      Yeah, I know you do.


Operator:           Our next question comes from the line of Reg Seeton from thedeadbolt.com.
                    Please go ahead.


Reg Seeton:         Hi guys, thanks for taking the call.


Anna Silk:          Thank you.


Zoie Palmer:        Absolutely, thank you.


Kris Holden-Ried:      Thank you.


Reg Seeton:         Can you each talk about the appeal of Bo and what you guys love about the
                    triangle relationship as the season evolves?
Anna Silk:          Did you say the appeal of Bo?


Zoie Palmer:        Well...


Anna Silk:          The appeal of Bo, I mean since I play Bo, I don't know. I think that the appeal
                    of Bo for me when I read the initial pilot was just how - I think she's - even
                    though she's a succubus and she's not human and she's going to be thrown into
                    this crazy world, she's really relatable. She's a very relatable character. She's
                    intensely vulnerable and also has to sort of grow and find her way, and there's
                    a lot of growth for her in the series.


                    And I think that that's sort of what, you know, having just talked to fans and
                    just even myself, that's what I related to in her and that's what I found
                    appealing was that she's strong and sexy and all of those things, but she's
                    scared a lot of the times and vulnerable and has to figure out things as she
                    goes.


                    And then the love triangle that unfolds that the (INs) gets introduced to in
                    season one is pretty, pretty interesting. Anyone care to comment?


Kris Holden-Ried:       Ladies first, Zoie.


Zoie Palmer:        You led us right up to the love triangle and dropped us off. The love triangle
                    is, yeah, I mean it's just that, isn't it? I think that everyone who meets Bo,
                    including Dyson and Lauren are sort of taken with her, for reasons that I don't
                    know that - well, I mean I think Lauren is taken with her for reasons that I
                    don't know that she can explain entirely. And she's obviously beautiful. You're
                    beautiful, Anna.


Anna Silk:          Thank you.
Zoie Palmer:        But there's something about her, I think that brings - draws people into her,
                    and I think that that's what sort of Lauren finds right away. And I think almost
                    - I think it's a surprise that she feels that way, that that happens. I think she
                    works for the Light Fae and she does her job and she's a scientist and then
                    along comes this sort of creature, this person, this woman who does something
                    to her, and I don't know that's she kind of sure what that something is,
                    certainly from Lauren's side, anyway. Kris?


Kris Holden-Ried:       I think with Dyson it's pretty simple, you know, he introduces - got these -
                    got this incredible cleavage - and no. Sorry.


Kris Holden-Ried:       (Unintelligible).


Zoie Palmer:        And end right in the cleavage.


Kris Holden-Ried:       I think for Dyson, with the mythology behind Dyson's character has a lot
                    to do with he's a protector. The wolf was - its entire job in existence was
                    protecting its liege or its king, whoever it was assigned, and in Bo he sees an
                    innocent but beautiful and vulnerable woman that he finds one, beautiful and
                    fascinating, but also those instincts out in him.


                    And there's also some historical stuff behind Trick and Bo and Dyson that the
                    audience will find out about that also sort of plays into this as well, but I think
                    it's really kind of a deep sort of seated instinct in Dyson's want to protect Bo,
                    and in doing so, he gets feelings for her.


Reg Seeton:         Great. Thanks guys.


Zoie Palmer:        Thank you.
Operator:      The next question comes from the line of Ken Gold from Media Boulevard.
               Please go ahead.


Ken Gold:      Hey, thanks a lot for your time. I was lucky enough to meet Anna and Zoie at
               Orlando too, and I'm really looking forward to the series.


Anna Silk:     Awesome. Thank you.


Zoie Palmer:   Thanks. Hi, Ken.


Ken Gold:      Hi. So I wanted to ask just kind of a question I just was wondering about. You
               know, now that you're launching here in the U.S., and we - most of the U.S.
               hasn't even seen episode one, but you guys are already way far into season
               two, and how hard is it to go back, and I guess, how do you prepare for these
               interviews without your revealing what happens at the end of season two or
               (unintelligible), I guess?


Anna Silk:     It's hard.


Zoie Palmer:   (Unintelligible) and be careful.


Anna Silk:     It's hard, because we've kind of been living it now and experiencing it, and to
               go back and try to explain, you know, lay the groundworks for what's about to
               come. In some ways it's hard. In some ways it's easier because we have better
               understanding, I think of the show and of our characters and we've gotten to,
               like I said, live it for quite a while now.
                    So, but it is challenging. We’re really excited that American audiences are
                    going to, they get to experience it from the very, very start. So we're curious
                    to see how they respond.


Zoie Palmer:        I kind of love it too, you know, I kind of love remembering that time, because
                    it was great for us too. It was as new for us as it will be for audiences, and we
                    were all meeting each other, and although we had sort of known each other a
                    little bit prior to the show, we kind of were getting to know each other on the
                    show and creating relationships between ourselves too. So it's kind of fun to
                    remember that time, for me.


Kris Holden-Ried:       Yeah, it's great. I mean season one was such a great trip, because it was
                    that sort of (unintelligible), meeting the characters all getting together, what's
                    happening, who is everybody. It's really quite nice to actually go back and
                    remember where it came from, because yeah, we're actually finishing up
                    episode 22 tomorrow, or 21 tomorrow.


Zoie Palmer:        Twenty-one, yeah.


Kris Holden-Ried:       We have one more left, so we're already in another world.


Anna Silk:          That's right.


Zoie Palmer:        Yeah. So difficult but fun.


Kris Holden-Ried:       Yeah.


Anna Silk:          Yeah.
Kris Holden-Ried:       And you know, throw on tons of like food and liquor and just blow some
                    brain cells right out and...


Anna Silk:          What? What happened? I didn't catch the segue into that.


Kris Holden-Ried:       I guess it was all in my own brain.


Anna Silk:          You were here, whatever you said.


((Crosstalk))


Operator:           Our next question comes from the line of Aaron Sagers from Paranormal Pop
                    Culture. Please go ahead.


Aaron Sagers:       Hey guys, hello to Anna and Zoie also. I'm another one of those journalists
                    that met you guys in Orlando, and Anna, it's nice to see you survived your
                    roller coaster journey that you were a little terrified of.


Zoie Palmer:        Oh, that was so much fun.


Anna Silk:          Yeah.


Zoie Palmer:        I haven't had that much fun in ages.


Aaron Sagers:       A lot of the press here has seen two episodes of the first season, and I can tell
                    you, it's a very sexy show, a very fun show in an adult way without sort of
                    kind of trying to be like a tween show like some of the other shows out there,
                    and you know, actually the whole fairy mythology is largely untapped in a lot
                    of TV shows out there right now.
                    So I'm kind of curious, like, where did you look for inspiration? How far did
                    you go into sort of Fae myths, and you know, quite honestly, when you were
                    first offered this job, did you kind of blow it off, like, fairies, who wants to do
                    that?


Anna Silk:          Well, I mean I guess I'll start. I didn't think that when I first read about it.
                    What I thought was, you know, the original sort of description of the show
                    was that she was this sexual creature who needs sex to survive. So, I - my
                    initial thought was: "Are you kidding me?" You know, "What is this?”


                    But then to really read what it was about and read, you know, I knew what a
                    succubus was, and it's a pretty intriguing role to play. I mean it's obviously a
                    very sexual role. She's a sexual being, but that's kind of I think what is another
                    element that makes our show stand out. And it's a pretty fun power to have, I
                    have to say.


Kris Holden-Ried:       For me, I've always been a fan of this kind of genre. I mean I grew up
                    reading fantasy novels, everything from "Dragon Lands" to "Eye of the
                    World," you know, (David Edding), was it "Game of Thrones?" And so when
                    I got a chance to jump at a role like this, I was all for it, because I grew up
                    running through the woods by my parents farm, pretending that I was
                    whatever, an elf, and how much further is (unintelligible).


Anna Silk:          Everyone heard you say that, Kris.


Zoie Palmer:        You just announced that to the world now.


Kris Holden-Ried:       I mean you know
Zoie Palmer:        I grew up running through the forest with my shirt off, you know, how kids
                    do.


Kris Holden-Ried:         Isn't every childhood like that?


Zoie Palmer:        No, absolutely. I did for sure.


Anna Silk:          Well, I spent one summer as Wonder Woman. So, there's that, you know.


Kris Holden-Ried:         (Unintelligible)


Zoie Palmer:        The whole summer?


Anna Silk:          I get it. I get it. Yeah, the whole summer. Rubber boots, bathing suits, red
                    wristbands, headband, you know.


Zoie Palmer:        Sure.


Kris Holden-Ried:         Oh, my God (unintelligible).


Anna Silk:          There was a lot of crime in my neighborhood.


Zoie Palmer:        No, absolutely, you had to fight it. I get it. Sorry.


Anna Silk:          Yeah.


Zoie Palmer:        I don't have anything that even comes close to comparing, but I had never
                    done any kind of - I didn't watch sort of Sci Fi genre type television except, I
                    guess, "Battlestar Galactica," which isn't really comparable to this show at all.
                But - so it was really new for me to be on a show like this and to play a
                character, and of course, I play human, so that I didn't need to do a ton of
                research in terms of my own character, but it's been a great experience, like
                way better than I could have ever imagined. It's been - it's such a fun job to
                play on this kind of a show. It's fantasy and play and yeah.


Aaron Sagers:   All right. Well, thank you very much. And now I have two very good sound
                bites about Kris running through the forest.


Zoie Palmer:    Yeah, absolutely.


Aaron Sagers:   And Anna fighting crime as Wonder Woman. So.


Operator:       Our next question comes from the line of Carla Day from CliqueClack. Please
                go ahead.


Carla Day:      Hello. Thanks for talking with us today. Sorry if I get the terminology wrong
                here, but from my - I've only seen the pilot, but there's the Light Fae and the
                Dark Fae. It seems kind of like a political system of sorts. Can you talk a little
                bit about how that interacts with more of the personal side, like what's the
                balance between the two in the first season?


Anna Silk:      Well, you're right in saying that it is a really intricate political system, and
                there's a lot of push and pull between the two sides. I think that, that's the
                world that Bo finds herself in. Not only is she in the world of the Fae, she's in
                a world that's divided, and there's a peace that has be kept between those
                sides, and that balance is really precarious. And anything could sort of tip that
                balance and lead to a lot of trouble.
                    So it's a really - it's a really intricate system. That's a really big part of the
                    show that I think makes it very interesting. And it's certainly interesting for us
                    as actors to play in.


Kris Holden-Ried:       Yeah, I mean, all of our characters interact with it in different ways.
                    Dyson is an age-old member of the Light Fae. I mean I guess the differences
                    between the two systems, to succinct is, Light Fae try to live in a symbiotic
                    relationship with humanity, and the Dark Fae are more interested in
                    dominating humanity. And that is pretty the philosophical difference between
                    the two.


Anna Silk:          Yeah, and as a Fae, you've got to align yourself with one side or the other.
                    That's just what you do.


Kris Holden-Ried:       (Unintelligible).


Zoie Palmer:        That's expected of you, yeah.


Anna Silk:          Yeah. And that's something that Bo has trouble with.


Zoie Palmer:        And therefore everyone (unintelligible).


Carla Day:          Is there like a clear line between what's good and bad then? So it's definitely
                    the light is good and the dark is bad?


Anna Silk:          No, I would say that the light is - I would just say the dark is particularly bad.
                    But it's not...


Zoie Palmer:        Okay.
Anna Silk:          ...about good and bad. I mean - Zoie, do you - are you trying to say something
                    about that or?


Zoie Palmer:        Yeah, I don't know that there's ever like - do they - do we ever reference sort
                    of good and bad? I feel like it's sort of everyone has their reasons for their
                    behavior sort of thing.


Kris Holden-Ried:       Yeah.


Zoie Palmer:        And - but like I think Kris sort - that idea that the Light Fae try to live in
                    harmony with humans in a way that the Dark Fae doesn't necessarily care
                    about. I don't think they're necessarily concerned about that in a way that the
                    Light Fae are, would be the fundamental difference. I think that they both
                    would commit acts that most of us would consider good and bad.


Kris Holden-Ried:       Pretty atrocious.


Zoie Palmer:        Yeah.


Kris Holden-Ried:       Yeah, I think like from the human's perspective perhaps darker, not as
                    good, but within the Fae world, I don't think there's a real connotation of good
                    and bad.


Zoie Palmer:        Right. People - they do what they have to do.


Kris Holden-Ried:       Yeah.


Anna Silk:          And there's a lot of (unintelligible).


Kris Holden-Ried:       All Fae do to survive.
Anna Silk:          Yeah. And one of the number one rules in...


Kris Holden-Ried:       (Unintelligible).


Anna Silk:          I'm sorry, Kris. Go ahead.


Kris Holden-Ried:       I was just saying that all Fae need to survive off of some energy system
                    and give, whether it's flesh, whether it's spirit, whether it's anger...


Zoie Palmer:        Emotional, sexual, yeah.


Kris Holden-Ried:       Exactly. I mean food - humans are the food source for all Fae. So, it just...


Zoie Palmer:        That's right.


Kris Holden-Ried:       ...human mythology or the philosophies behind how we...


Zoie Palmer:        How it's done.


Kris Holden-Ried:       (Unintelligible).


Anna Silk:          And one of the main rules about being Fae is to keep the world secret from
                    humans. So that's another element to the show as well. There are certain
                    humans that do know about us, you know, obviously Lauren.


Zoie Palmer:        Hello. I know.


Anna Silk:          You know. But yeah, it's - we've got to keep it secret.
Carla Day:          I'm going to tell everyone.


Anna Silk:          Great.


Carla Day:          As soon as I get off this phone.


Anna Silk:          You're calling all the other humans?


Kris Holden-Ried:      (Unintelligible).


Carla Day:          That's right, I'm calling everyone. I'm telling them. Thank you very much.


Anna Silk:          Thank you.


Kris Holden-Ried:      My pleasure. I hope we answered your question.


Operator:           Our next question comes from the line of Sheldon Wiebe from Eclipse
                    Magazine. Please go ahead.


Sheldon Wiebe:      Hi. Thanks for doing this. Anna...


Anna Silk:          Yes.


Sheldon Wiebe:      ...in the pilot - now personally, I thought it was one heck of an info-dump, but
                    it's kind of necessary because the world is just so intricately developed. Now
                    you also mentioned that you thought that Bo was really relatable, so my plank
                    here is that we're in the same boat as Bo, and actually, completely oblivious,
                    and there's all this information.
                 So in the pilot where you have all this information that's coming and you have
                 all the action that you're involved in, which is most of the action in the
                 episode, what were the challenges of shooting the pilot with all that going on?


Anna Silk:       Wow, as an actor, I've been very fortunate to play this role, obviously, but Bo,
                 like you said, is completely new to this world, and so she does act like the
                 audience. She does get to learn. And as the actor, I've gotten to learn and grow
                 along with her, which has been a real gift.


                 Bo has a lot of questions, particularly in the first season and as a cast, you
                 know, we would get every episode in that first season and just be like, wow,
                 there's this new thing we're going to learn about. There's a new type of Fae, a
                 new creature, a new challenge every episode.


                 So shooting the pilot, I mean our original first episode was, I guess the
                 challenges just came from getting a show up and running for one distance
                 from that point of view and just really trying to lay the foundation for where
                 the show would go and introduce the Fae world to Bo and to the audience.


Sheldon Wiebe:   Cool.


Anna Silk:       And the physical stuff is, it's challenging. It's fun. I mean I love doing it and it
                 does make me feel a stronger connection to Bo, because she's pretty tough. So
                 I like it.


Sheldon Wiebe:   Excellent. Thank you very much.


Anna Silk:       Thank you.
Operator:          Our next question comes from the line of Suzanne Lanoue with the TV
                   MegaSite. Please go ahead.


Suzanne Lanoue: Hi, thanks for taking our calls today.


Anna Silk:         Yeah.


Suzanne Lanoue: I actually hadn't heard of this show until SyFy started sent me information
                   about it being a dumb American, and now I can't get enough of it. But...


Anna Silk:         We'll forgive you.


Suzanne Lanoue: Thank you.


Zoie Palmer:       Don't be hard on yourself, unique.


Suzanne Lanoue: I used to apologize (unintelligible). Let's see, I was going to ask - well,
                   actually I was going to comment first because someone asked about what
                   show yours was similar to, and just going by the first episode, it reminded me
                   a lot of "True Blood" on HBO, little less sex, but - nudity. At least the one I
                   watched.


Anna Silk:         Yeah, well, thank you. It's a nice - it's a flattering comparison.


Zoie Palmer:       (Unintelligible).


Suzanne Lanoue: But I posted - since I hadn't seen the show yet - I just finished watching the
                   pilot - I had posted on Twitter for questions, and so I got a lot of questions I
                   couldn't - I didn't know how popular this show was. I posted it and one of my
                   people posted it to like 10,000 people or whatever. So I got a lot of questions.
Anna Silk:          That was good.


Suzanne Lanoue: But let me just ask you, let's see. This is a good question. I thought I'd pick it.
                    (Craig McDonald) wanted to know if Anna Silk has - had much fight training
                    before taking on the role of Bo. So that's my question.


Anna Silk:          Well, I mean not like I - not really to be honest. I -


Kris Holden-Ried:       (Unintelligible) Wonder Woman.


((Crosstalk))


Anna Silk:          But I was 6, you know, I was figuring it all out. But I think by the end of
                    summer I didn't fit into my bathing suit anymore, but - because I was growing
                    tall not wide.


((Crosstalk))


Anna Silk:          What? It was a stressful summer.


                    No, I did not have a lot of fight training. The worst thing to do is get Zoie and
                    I laughing, because we never stop. So no, I did not have a lot of fight training,
                    but I certainly, I prepared, you know, once I got the role, I prepared for the
                    pilot. I worked with a trainer just to try to get really strong and ready to do
                    whatever it was I was going to be doing.


                    Plus, we kind of had to work out what Bo's fighting style would be, you know,
                    we didn't really know until we kind of established it over the first season. And
                    so I've got - between a second and third season I worked with a martial artist,
                  actually in the mornings in Griffith Park in LA, I would work with him and
                  we would do all of this sort of really cool stick work, just to learn to be a little
                  bit more grounded.


                  So I'm - it's an evolving thing for me, and it's something that I do work hard at
                  to make it - to make her powers grow and to make her become more and more
                  capable as she sort of embraces her powers. So, yeah, I didn't do a lot, but I
                  continue to do stuff.


Suzanne Lanoue: And as a follow-up, let me ask. Did - as the season...


Gary Morgenstein:     We have no follow-ups until we - everyone gets their chance.


Suzanne Lanoue: Sorry.


Gary Morgenstein:     I'm sorry.


Suzanne Lanoue: That's okay.


Gary Morgenstein:     Sorry.


Anna Silk:        Thank you so much. Thank you.


Suzanne Lanoue: Thank you.


Operator:         Our next question comes from the line of (Kathie Huddleston) with
                  Blastr.com. Please go ahead.


(Kathie Huddleston): Hi, guys.
Anna Silk:          Hi.


Kris Holden-Ried:         Hello.


Zoie Palmer:        Hello.


(Kathie Huddleston): Hey. I'll go into this quick, because there's so many people waiting. What
                    kind of a journey would you say that your characters are on during this first
                    season?


Zoie Palmer:        Okay, well.


Anna Silk:          Well, go ahead, Zoie.


Zoie Palmer:        For Lauren - we kind of discovered that she's indebted to the Light Fae, and
                    specifically the leader of the Light Fae, the Ash, for some reason that we don't
                    know.


                    And so, we've gone that journey and it's a bit of guess why she, you know, I
                    mean the fact that a human is working for the Fae at all is a bit unusual in this
                    way. Working with the Fae would be a bit unusual. So it's a bit of a discovery
                    about who Lauren is and where she's from and what her story is.


                    And of course, the development of the relationship with Bo and the rest of the
                    characters on the show, for Lauren anyway. Anyone else?


Kris Holden-Ried:         I think for Dyson it's the discovery and the journey of Bo, of you know.
                    For him he's been in the Fae world for a millennia and the only thing that's
                    really new for him is this young woman who's come from nowhere and that's
                    pretty much the center of his journey.
Anna Silk:          I think for Bo, I mean the journey is just so huge. I mean she's coming from a
                    world where she grew up thinking she was human and has urges beyond
                    normal sort of teenage sexual urges that resulted in a body count. So, you
                    know, she's been on the run for a while.


                    And so the beginning of the series is when we - when she learns that she's not
                    human, that she's Fae. So that journey is just so big, and it continues to be
                    every day every episode. She, you know, particularly in the first season, but
                    even in the second season, she's constantly learning. So her journey is always
                    - is ongoing, very much so.


(Kathie Huddleston): Thanks guys.


Anna Silk:          Thank you.


Kris Holden-Ried:      Thank you.


Operator:           Our next question comes from the line of Paul Simpson from Sci-Fi Bulletin.
                    Please go ahead.


Paul Simpson:       Hi guys. Thanks for the time. I've been lucky enough to see most of the first
                    season through friends in the UK who've sent it over and thoroughly enjoyed
                    it. People have got a lot of fun coming.


                    The shows sort of has a detective element with Bo and a - and the Fae
                    element. Which do you think - which do you prefer working on, the sort of the
                    mystery of the week type stories or the ones that go into the mythology?
Anna Silk:          I kind of feel like, in the first season I feel like the mystery of the week stuff
                    sort of lent itself to learning about the mythology. I mean I think that's kind of
                    what - I think that's kind of how Bo has sort of -- and the audience -- learns
                    about each different type of Fae and all the different sort of energies that are
                    out there.


                    But I don't know. I mean I feel like I can't answer that question. I feel like
                    both. I really - I like both.


Kris Holden-Ried:       Sorry. My phone got kind of (gargly) there for a second. Could you repeat
                    the question.


Paul Simpson:       Yeah. Firstly we've got the mixture of the detective stories and the ones that
                    are based more around the Fae mythology. Which do you prefer working on
                    more?


Kris Holden-Ried:       Yeah, kind of just like what Anna said, is that they get intertwined so
                    much. I enjoy the police procedural stuff, but I think for me is more of a
                    fantasy genre, romantic, I enjoy looking into the different aspects of the Fae
                    and - because most of our Fae creatures we pull from actual human...


Zoie Palmer:        Yeah.


Kris Holden-Ried:       ...superstitious or religious or like backgrounds. And I find it actually
                    fascinating finding out about these strange, you know, fairy creature that lived
                    in like Chinese folklore or German folklore or I find those little characters
                    support, those little insights to that culture fascinating, and I'm really - I really
                    enjoyed learning about them on our show.
Zoie Palmer:        Yeah, I don't know that I have a lot to add to that. I think you guys pretty
                    much - I, you know, it is. It's true. The story of the week often has delved into
                    the history of the Fae too, you know. So, that's right.


Paul Simpson:       Thank you very much.


Zoie Palmer:        Yeah.


Anna Silk:          Thank you.


Operator:           Our next question comes from the line of Steve Eramo with the Morton
                    Report. Please go ahead.


(Steve Eramo):      Hi guys. Thanks so much for taking the time to speak with us today.


Kris Holden-Ried:       Thanks for being here.


((Crosstalk))


(Steve Eramo):      I wanted to find out maybe if you could tell us a little bit about how you each
                    became initially involved on the show, and perhaps about the audition
                    process, if you don't mind, for your respective role?


Zoie Palmer:        Well.


Kris Holden-Ried:       Well, basically I picked Anna up, pushed her into the wall, and
                    (unintelligible).


Anna Silk:          Yes, that's the actual audition, yeah.
Kris Holden-Ried:       I kind of groped her. That was how I got...


Zoie Palmer:        That's also what I did.


Anna Silk:          You picked me up.


Zoie Palmer:        Kris said, "It worked for me. This is what I did." And so I just went in and I
                    threw her up against the wall and hoped for the best.


Anna Silk:          Kris and I actually left a crack in the wall at the casting director's office.


Kris Holden-Ried:       Yeah, she broke the drywall.


Anna Silk:          Yeah, that was an interesting audition for sure.


Kris Holden-Ried:       Yeah. Anna wasn't anticipating...


((Crosstalk))


Anna Silk:          I'm sorry. Go ahead.


Kris Holden-Ried:       I was just - Anna wasn't anticipating what I was going to do and was
                    wearing a short skirt at the time, and I think, the biggest surprise on her face
                    was the fact that it was riding up a little too high.


Anna Silk:          Yes, I was little afraid I was going to fall to the floor without my dress on
                    anymore. So.


Zoie Palmer:        But if anything pulls you out of character more than when you think your
                    clothes are falling off.
Anna Silk:          Yeah, than suddenly been nude, yes.


Zoie Palmer:        Yeah.


Kris Holden-Ried:      (Unintelligible)


Zoie Palmer:        Suddenly being nude.


Anna Silk:          But in terms of the audition process, from the beginning for me, I mean I was
                    in Los Angeles, and I self-taped for the role, actually and sent it off and you
                    know, which is something as actors, we've all done over the years many times
                    to no avail, but this particular artisan tape got a pretty quick response.


                    And before I knew it I was in Toronto to screen test, and that's when I screen
                    tested with Kris and so that was, you know - and then we both found out we
                    got the role, which was great. And then I screen tested with (Billy) a little bit
                    later in the process, but that was a - I'd known Zoie for several years just from
                    being around the audition circuit in Toronto, and I never really liked her. No,
                    I'm kidding.


Zoie Palmer:        No, no, it was really hard for us to overcome the nightmare that was our
                    relationship.


Anna Silk:          Yeah. No, no, no, I've always loved her. I always thought she was really cool,
                    and so I've been really lucky with both Kris and Zoie to get to know them -but
                    - the way we have, and that we actually all booked this job that we're so lucky
                    to have.


Kris Holden-Ried:      Yep.
Zoie Palmer:        Yeah, in a nutshell.


Anna Silk:          Yeah.


(Steve Eramo):      Listen, thank you guys so much for your time and continued good luck and
                    success with the show.


Zoie Palmer:        Thanks so much.


Anna Silk:          Thank you.


Operator:           Our next question comes from the line of Ian Cullen from SciFiPulse.net.
                    Please go ahead.


Ian Cullen:         Hi guys. How're you doing?


Anna Silk:          Great.


Zoie Palmer:        Great, thanks. How are you?


Kris Holden-Ried:      (Unintelligible)


Ian Cullen:         I'm good. Anna, we've actually spoke before. I did an interview with you last
                    year with Monsters and Critics.


Anna Silk:          Yeah, I remember.


Ian Cullen:         Okay. Well, I've got a question for anybody in personal relationships between
                    three characters, but it's actually more between you and Zoie in the series. I
               actually spoke to Rick Howland a few months ago, and he said that one of
               things that you found is you've had a lot of, you know, people approaching
               you at conventions, saying that, you know, that your relationship on the screen
               has actually helped them come out, you know, as gay or as bisexual or
               whatever. I'm just wondering how do feel about that as actors...


Anna Silk:     Well...


Ian Cullen:    ...getting that kind of response?


Anna Silk:     ...I think that for Zoie and I, it was really important that the relationship
               between Bo and Lauren was really authentic and really real and relatable. I
               mean we knew it had to be. It's meant to be, and I guess the response to it is
               kind of a testament to, you know, I think we've been pretty successful with it,
               you know, the writing has been there, obviously as well for us.


               But I think that that was something that Zoie and I worked really hard to make
               sure that it was truthful. And the fact that it resonates with people and if it
               encourages people in any way, I mean to be their own authentic self, then I
               think that's fantastic.


Zoie Palmer:   Yeah, obviously, this relationship, a same-sex relationship, there isn't a ton of
               that television, and so we've managed, with the help of the writers and
               everybody, to pull off a relationship that is relatable to people, I think is a big
               compliment. I think it's really great, and I would feel really pleased about it
               when somebody says something like that. We've had a couple of those
               experiences at like...


Anna Silk:     Yeah.
Zoie Palmer:   ...(Annex Bo), and that kind of thing where somebody's come up and said, you
               know, "It means a lot." And I think it's great. I'm thrilled about that.


Anna Silk:     Yeah. And I love that on the show too, we don't - it's not talked about as a
               same-sex relationship.


Zoie Palmer:   It just is one, yeah.


Anna Silk:     It's not one could be - yeah, it's just - it's a relationship, and that's that.


Zoie Palmer:   The Coke and gay thing or the - it's just the - there is - yeah, that's cool. It's
               that there's just in the relationship, whichever - whatever it looks like,
               however it...


Anna Silk:     Yeah.


Zoie Palmer:   ...in the way that Dyson and Bo are in one, and it's never discussed on the
               show...


Anna Silk:     Yeah.


Zoie Palmer:   ...which I love too. I think that's great.


Ian Cullen:    Very quickly. I've been watching the show. It looks my (unintelligible) got
               SyFy, but in the past season I've seen most of the first season, and it's, you
               know, it's fantastic show. And immediate filmed season two, are you going to
               be back for a third season? Do you know yet?


Anna Silk:     We do know, and we are.
Ian Cullen:         That's fantastic news.


Anna Silk:          Yeah, yeah, we're pretty excited. We'll start shooting again probably in the
                    spring.


Ian Cullen:         Okay. So you are looking forward to it?


Zoie Palmer:        Yeah. Thank you.


Ian Cullen:         Okay. Well, thanks a lot. That's all I've got for now.


Operator:           Our next question comes from the line of (Renee Martin),
                    FangsfortheFantasy.com. Please go ahead.


(Renee Martin):     Hello everyone. Thanks for talking with us today.


Zoie Palmer:        Thank you.


Kris Holden-Ried:      Thanks for being here.


Anna Silk:          Thank you.


(Renee Martin):     As a Canadian, I have watched every single episode and every Monday
                    morning I get the (Team Docubus) emails. So (unintelligible) ask Kris a
                    question, I probably would be banned from (Tim Morton's) at this point. So...


Kris Holden-Ried:      Okay.


(Renee Martin):     My question is to Kris. What - Dyson is a very restrained character. There's
                    always something about him that is just simmering underneath it all. And so,
                    do you find this a challenge as an actor, because it has to come through with
                    your body language rather than the lie that you're given to say, and also, I
                    have to ask it, how much did you love getting the chance to pretend to be
                    Kenzi?


                    We loved it.


Anna Silk:          That's a big spoiler alert, just so you know.


(Renee Martin):     I couldn't help it. I'm sorry. I had to do it.


Anna Silk:          Of course. No, of course.


Kris Holden-Ried:       Yeah, that was great. I mean we're talking about something in season two
                    here. And yeah, season two is being a bit of a tough, tough pull for Dyson, and
                    to get to play a different character for one episode was fantastic and especailly
                    Kenzi, who Ksenia Solo played so well, and who I'm lucky to have such a
                    great relationship with, and she helped me out tremendously. We really
                    teamed up to help each other out. And it was a great experience.


                    As far as your first question about the restraint, I think it's become something
                    that's really inherent in Dyson, and part of it came out of a necessity of the
                    way we shot first season, which was completely out of chronological
                    sequence, so a lot of times we didn't know what we were going to have to do
                    in the (preselect), we choose episode nine, and then episode three, and so
                    sometimes we didn't know what we were going to have to react to. So you
                    sometimes have to play this ambiguous sort of line.


Zoie Palmer:        Yeah.
Kris Holden-Ried:      But also in my style of acting, I tend to internalize things more than
                    externalize them, and that's just - and I think people pick up on stuff that - I
                    mean we're such sensitive creatures that even if you internalize things, people
                    pick up on them. And what I like about after my - the way I like to act is that I
                    find if people are using their own imagination to put onto your character what
                    it's feeling then often more authentic than me trying to demonstrate
                    something, you know.


(Renee Martin):     Thank you very much.


Kris Holden-Ried:      No problem.


Operator:           We do have a follow-up question from the line of Jamie Ruby from SciFi
                    Vision. Please go ahead.


Jamie Ruby:         Hello again.


Group:              Hello.


Jamie Ruby:         So, I've gotten so many questions from Twitter as well. So I decided to choose
                    one, and I wanted to know, is - obviously there's good things about the Fae
                    and bad things about the Fae, but if you had the choice and you could have
                    powers of one of them, would you want it or would you not? For all three of
                    you.


Anna Silk:          Well, yeah, I think I'd kind of like to have the power that I have on the show,
                    you know.


Kris Holden-Ried:      Yeah. I'd like that too.
Anna Silk:          I just think that it's sort of become a part of - such a big part of - it is who Bo
                    is. So for me as the actor, it's just become something that I really enjoy
                    playing. So I think that it's the closest one to me in terms of what I like. So
                    yeah, I think I'd like to have that power.


Jamie Ruby:         Your own power, the one that Bo has?


Anna Silk:          Yeah, yes. I know.


Jamie Ruby:         Okay.


Kris Holden-Ried:       Well (unintelligible).


Jamie Ruby:         The things you learn on a conference call.


Zoie Palmer:        I don't even know what I'm saying over here. Babbling by myself. Sorry.


Kris Holden-Ried:       Yeah, I'd love to have, I mean Dyson's power, sure, or are you asking
                    which power we'd like to have?


Jamie Ruby:         Well, if you would in real life, which one, if you had the choice?


Kris Holden-Ried:       I don't know, Vex's would be pretty fun.


Zoie Palmer:        I know, I always say Vex.


Anna Silk:          Yeah.


Zoie Palmer:        Vex was pretty cool. (Unintelligible).
Kris Holden-Ried:       Yeah, a little bit of Vex. I love - I'm digging Dyson. I mean I'm pretty
                    close to him right now, so I'm - I like being able to turn into an animal and
                    live for a very long period of time. I'm all - I like longevity.


Zoie Palmer:        Kris Holden, he'd like longevity.


Anna Silk:          And Kris is already pretty (wolfie), like you know - you are. You became
                    very, you know, you've got an animalistic way of moving, and...


Zoie Palmer:        He is, yeah.


Anna Silk:          ...it works for ya.


Zoie Palmer:        It does work for you, Kris.


Kris Holden-Ried:       It's just, it's called wearing really - too tight underwear and you just start
                    moving that way.


Anna Silk:          There was a technique we learned about.


Kris Holden-Ried:       An actor prepared.


Zoie Palmer:        Yes.


Anna Silk:          Yes.


Zoie Palmer:        I think I'd like a combo of Vex and Bo. If Vex and Bo could create one power,
                    I don't know what that would be specifically, but like some combination of the
                    two of their powers. I wouldn't mind that. Just for like for a day, I wouldn't
                    want to always have that power.
Jamie Ruby:         All right.


Zoie Palmer:        Or maybe a week.


Anna Silk:          Give it a week.


Zoie Palmer:        Yeah, I'll give it a week. Yeah.


Jamie Ruby:         All right. Thanks so much guys.


Zoie Palmer:        Sure.


Anna Silk:          Thanks Jamie.


Kris Holden-Ried:       Okay.


Operator:           We do have a question from the line of Ernie Estrella from BuzzFocus.com.
                    Please go ahead.


Ernie Estrella:     Hi everyone. I wanted to ask a question about the expansion of season two
                    from 13 to 22 episodes. What was it, do you think maybe triggered that
                    expansion? Was there something that really caught on, do you feel with the
                    second season or something that - there was something that caught on that
                    people wanted to know more before you moved on to a season three?


Anna Silk:          Well, we had such tremendous success with season one here in Canada, and
                    now it's been successful in different parts of the world as well, but season one
                    was very successful here in Canada, and so I think going into season two,
                    even though it was meant to be a 13-episode season, there was always that
                    possibility that we could get a back 9 and make it 22. So I think we kind of
                    knew that that might happen and then once we got into filming, it was decided
                    pretty quickly that that's what we wanted to do. While I didn't make that
                    decision...


Zoie Palmer:        Anna did (unintelligible) we were going to.


Anna Silk:          I decided. No. That's the power I wish I had. But you know, it was decided
                    pretty early on, and I think we did - the network loves the show. It's been
                    incredibly successful, and they wanted to do more of it, which is a pretty rare
                    thing, particularly here in Canada to have that kind of run on a show. So we
                    were pretty lucky.


Kris Holden-Ried:       And I'm not really sure time-wise, but I think it also had to do with SyFy's
                    interest and our exposure, our upcoming exposure in the states as well. I mean
                    our ratings in Canada have been fantastic. So it's results a lot going on.


Anna Silk:          Yeah.


Ernie Estrella:     How important was it for you guys to know that there wouldn't be a remake,
                    but rather that everyone does get to see your guys' version, as opposed to say,
                    you know, "Being Human" has a very successful run, both on the UK as well
                    as the U.S., but here you guys get to be the only version that we get to see.


Zoie Palmer:        Right, right, right.


Anna Silk:          Yeah, I'm really glad that the concept wasn't sold. I'm really glad that our
                    version is going to be seen, because I think it's such a unique show that was so
                    specifically cast, and I can't, you know, I can't really imagine anyone else in
                    these roles. Maybe in one day, but you know, "Lost Girls, A Next
                    Generation." I don't know. But you know, I can't imagine it just having the
                    same feel without this cast of characters and actors.


Ernie Estrella:     Cool. Yeah. I'm really happy about it too.


Zoie Palmer:        Yeah, ditto.


Ernie Estrella:     It's a privilege.


Gary Morgenstein:       We have time...


Anna Silk:          Yeah.


Gary Morgenstein:       I'm sorry guys. We only have time for one more question. We have to get
                    them all back to production.


Operator:           Our last question comes from the line Anca Dumitru with
                    www.Suite101.com. Please go ahead.


Anca Dumitru:       Yes, (unintelligible). Just a very quick question regarding the (unintelligible).
                    I'd like to know how much are you involved in the story writing process of the
                    show? Do you like to give input regarding your cast part, or do you leave that
                    part completely the writers?


Kris Holden-Ried:       I'm sorry. I could not understand that.


Anna Silk:          I don't know - yeah. We're having a hard time hearing you, but I believe your
                    question was about whether or not we have input into our characters or if we
                    leave it up to the writers. Is that correct?
Anca Dumitru:       Yeah, exactly (unintelligible).


Anna Silk:          Yeah, I mean we definitely have input. You know, Michelle Lovretta who
                    created the show and the staff of writers we've had over the first and second
                    season have, they've developed such rich characters, but what's really great is
                    that, you know, we've developed a relationship with them and they write, you
                    know, they write to our strengths as actors, I think.


                    And I think that they're very open to our input, which is really crucial, because
                    it creates a really nice dialog, and you know, creates a better show ultimately.
                    So we're really lucky that it's a pretty open door...


Kris Holden-Ried:       Yes.


Anna Silk:          ...between actors and writers on our show.


Kris Holden-Ried:       (Unintelligible)


Zoie Palmer:        Yeah, they're really great about hearing our thoughts on it.


Kris Holden-Ried:       Yeah. I mean some of the bigger budget shows you have so many different
                    cooks in the kitchen. You have so many different like network checks, that the
                    actors don't get a chance. But we actually can sit in the writers' room, and like
                    every time we bring our scripts in, you know, before the read-throughs, and
                    they're very attentive to our ideas about our characters, and it's a real
                    collaborative treat. And I think we're all really enjoying it.


Anca Dumitru:       Okay. Thank you very much.


Anna Silk:          Thank you.
Gary Morgenstein:      And thank everyone, Anna, Zoie, Kris, thank you so much.


Anna Silk:          Thank you, Gary.


Kris Holden-Ried:      My pleasure.


Zoie Palmer:        Thank you guys.


Gary Morgenstein:      Remember "Lost Girl" premiers Monday, June - January 16th - sorry -
                    10:00 pm after "Being Human." Thank you all on the line.


((Crosstalk))


Gary Morgenstein:      Take care. Happy New Year.


Anna Silk:          Bye everyone and thank you so much for your (unintelligible).


Zoie Palmer:        All right, guys, thanks very much.


Anna Silk:          Bye.


Zoie Palmer:        Bye.




                                               END

								
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