In a new interview with Entertainment Weekly, “The Brain” star Scott Wilson shared his most hilarious moments on the set of the critically-acclaimed television series.
The actor, who starred on the show since its inception in 2007, shared the following tale about the creation of the brain image in the series, which was a “challenge” for him.
“I don’t think we had a good shot of actually creating the brain,” he said.
“So when we got to the second season of the show, we were all thinking, ‘Well, we’ll just do a brain diagram, we’re going to make it as realistic as possible, and if we can’t get it in there, it’ll be the next thing we can do.'”
Wilson continued to discuss the challenge in an interview with the outlet, saying that it took time to get the idea out there.
“We were very careful, we had to wait until the brain was more detailed,” he continued.
“It was very important to make sure the brain is very detailed, it’s very complex, and we needed a very, very, high-quality model.
It took a long time, but it was a good experience for me.”
Wilson’s first day on set was a bit more stressful than his second.
“It was a very intense day,” he recalled.
“I was sitting there waiting for the script to come in, and then I started getting nervous because I had a bad feeling that I had to be more cautious.
I think that’s why it was the last day of shooting, because we were going to shoot two weeks in a row.”
Wilson said that he felt more comfortable filming the second half of the season than the first, but he didn’t think it would make a difference for him in the long run.
“There were some things that were a little bit hard to deal with, because I was nervous, because you never know what’s going to happen, and you never want to be that nervous,” he added.
“You don’t want to make any kind of a scene, you don’t really want to feel like you’re the guy who’s going into a scene with your face up on the wall.”
Wilson added that the series also helped him learn more about his own brain.
“You just go back and see how it works and how it connects to everything else in your brain,” the actor said.
“That’s what I like to do with shows and movies.
You see the whole process, how it’s connected to the rest of your brain, and the connections that exist between those things, and how that can help you and how you can change it.
It’s a really interesting, creative process, and I think it helps a lot.”
Wilson told the outlet that his biggest challenges in the early days of the series were working with the writers.
“One of the things I always like to mention, it was definitely not about the show being funny, it wasn’t about the writers being funny.
It was about the way I was dealing with the show,” he explained.
“And I think I really came out of that experience with a lot of self-confidence, and that helped me as a person as well as as as a writer.”
Wilson has previously shared that he had his first episode of “The Mindy Project” filmed in the middle of his first day of filming, and he was surprised at how it turned out.
“When I got back to the office, I had one of those days when you kind of think, ‘Oh, I’m really in the thick of it,’ and you start thinking, Oh, no, no I’m not,” he told the magazine.
“But then when I started writing, I was like, ‘I’m ready for it, I’ve got this one thing that I can do right now, I just need to be prepared.'”
Wilson added, “It just got more and more interesting and more and less and less.
It got more surreal and more surreal, and it was like being in a movie and watching a movie.
It became so surreal that you couldn’t breathe.”
Wilson also shared that his character’s character was one of the first characters he wrote about in his new memoir, “No Matter What,” published this month by Houghton Mifflin Harcourt.
He recalled the moment he came up with the idea for the character in his memoir, which he titled “The Artist in Me.”
“I wrote the character and I said to myself, ‘This is my artist in me, and my artist is going to get hurt, and maybe die,'” Wilson recalled.
“So I wrote that, and when I got it in, I went, ‘OK, now what?’
And then I went to my friend who was working on the script, and she was like [expletive deleted].
I said, ‘No, I wrote this in my head.'”The book,