’ I believe there are some people who are more attuned to living on that frequency than others.“There’s no doubt that if you’ve actually ever been really, really scared – if you’ve felt that something’s over your shoulder, say, or you catch something on the edge of your frame that’s not there – I think that’s an example of when you’ve chosen to tune into that frequency.”Bana began his career in stand-up comedy, impersonating the likes of Sly Stallone, Tom Cruise and Arnold Schwarzenegger – yet he’s had few awkward run-ins with his former targets. It’s been a well-kept secret for the most part.” These days he rarely frequents comedy clubs.“I guess because I’ve done so much of it, I find stand-up difficult to watch,” he says.If this friend was Rachel Mc Adams, the major missed trick in question would be simply dating in the present.This girl is looking for love in all the wrong places, and by places, I mean time periods.
He was very good in mimicking his grandfather's walk, voice and mannerisms.
Unlike the other great cities – New York, Berlin, Sydney, Paris – I think it’s very easy to get a taste of what it’s like to be a part of the city. London is probably one of the easiest cities in the world in which to embed yourself.”You might even catch him in your local pub.
You don’t have to be connected and you don’t have to be rich to get a sense of the city. “I don’t support any of the English teams, so it’s very relaxing for me to sit in the pub and watch everyone else get worked up.
Fortunately my agent knows the difference.”He’s using a Bronx accent for his portrayal of real-life NYPD cop Sergeant Ralph Sarchie in the supernatural thriller as the notorious Australian underworld figure Mark “Chopper” Read to an elite US soldier in Black Hawk Down and angry comic-book icon the Hulk.
But, in portraying Sarchie, he saw things he wished he’d never seen.