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The play’s director, Trip Cullman, sent the script to Mr.
Evans betting that the potential to subvert his image would be too enticing to pass up.“I had this inkling that he may not have had the opportunity to show what he can really do as an actor,” Mr. “A lot of actors are afraid to play someone unlikable, but I think he really has an egoless desire to serve the work.”Though “Lobby Hero” is his Broadway debut, Mr. He grew up in Sudbury, Mass., outside of Boston, in a family of performers: His mother was a dancer who later ran a children’s theater, his elder sister Carly studied drama at New York University and his younger brother Scott is a television actor who recently appeared on the Netflix comedy “Grace and Frankie.”In high school, Mr.
“Tap is waiting to have its day,” he said one recent afternoon, sitting in a Tri Be Ca hotel clubhouse around the corner from an apartment he’s been renting since last month. Evans, or Captain America, as he’s been known in omnipresent Marvel movies for the better part of a decade, tapped as a child and still has sincere reverence for the form.
But he’s prepared for the part with the fervor of the newly indoctrinated. Evans’s character is charismatic and often funny, and the actor devoted much of his rehearsal time to exploring how a man who is well liked can shade into reprehensible.“He has the right instrument to bring the character to life,” said Mr. “It reduced Bel to tears one night because it was so unexpected.”The actor, who said he didn’t base his performance on anyone in particular (“It’s awful to admit, but I know plenty of guys who fit this mold”), has been studying how to better conduct himself as an ally to women in his profession.
“But when you get the thing that you think you want and then you wake up and realize that you still have pockets of sadness, and that your struggle will reinvent itself, you stop chasing after those things and it’s liberating, because you realize that right here, right now, is exactly all I need.”Mr.
Evans was wearing the urban camouflage of a black NASA baseball cap with a cuffed brim pulled low.
” and the shirtless flame-throwing superhero in two “Fantastic Four” movies, which put him in Marvel’s orbit. Evans is more thoughtful and grounded than his filmography might suggest.
He is animated by the challenge of playing against type, but has no regrets over his previous roles and surprisingly little anxiety about future prospects.“I used to have thoughts of wanting to climb to the top of something, or wanting to be somebody,” he said.