It's fun playing villains. It's people who are not held by any moral constraints - or any constraints, for that matter. It's a chance to be completely off the leash and do things that you never could in real life.
It's so fun to play a villain. I get to tap into a side of myself I thought I never had.
People in the South want heroes to be their own, whereas it is easier for them to accept a villain who hails from another state.
My paintings capture the humor, zaniness, and depth of the Batman villains as well as the Freudian motivations of Batman as an all-too-human, venerable, and funny vigilante superhero.
It was my mustache that landed jobs for me. In those silent-film days it was the mark of a villain. When I realized they had me pegged as a foreign nobleman type I began to live the part, too. I bought a pair of white spats, an ascot tie and a walking stick.
'Profit' was an intriguing fellow that couldn't be approached as a villain or a hero. The challenge in hanging a show on a character like Jim Profit was that we knew that we were in for a rough reception.
'Villain' succeeded because we were genuinely working towards a good film. We worked hard and with a lot of conviction.
I've played the villain before, but my baddies have always entertained.
I keep attacking the villains, the know-nothings, the people who want to take our freedoms away.
You could be a victim, you could be a hero, you could be a villain, or you could be a fugitive. But you could not just stand by. If you were in Europe between 1933 and 1945, you had to be something.