Aaron dating eckhart
I just locked onto him and the first thing he did was try to turn around and walk away.
I wasn’t having that, so I said: “Hello Mr Ford, I’m a big fan, can I just take a moment of your time for some advice?
Being the guy under all that, well, that was a lot of fun for me.
It's like you would feel if you met someone whose face had pretty much been ripped off or burned off with acid.
Two-Face in the film is more of a vigilante hunting down the Joker than he is a criminal, as he has most often been portrayed in the comics. And Harvey Dent has an extremely strong sense of justice. He was a cop on a path to destruction in "The Black Dahlia," the slick tobacco lobbyist in "Thank You for Smoking," the junior executive looking to punish women in Neil La Bute's "In the Company of Men," all of them roles in which bad deeds are simple to see but bad men are hard to recognize."You look at a good guy too long and it's not that exciting, it's the Boy Scout always doing the right thing," Eckhart said. They're not the bad guy, they're the good guy doing bad things."He joins a franchise with a deep roster of serious actors onboard: "The Dark Knight" has career-surging Christian Bale back in the cape and Gary Oldman as Gotham's only honest cop, Jim Gordon, as well as Oscar winners Michael Caine and Morgan Freeman.
How he feels when Harvey Two-Face takes matters into his own hands.
The death of Ledger and the word of his incendiary performance in this film have made him the natural focus of early media coverage of "The Dark Knight." But Nolan told The Times this year that the foundation of the film is the tale and transformation of Eckhart's character, Harvey Dent, from a crusading Gotham City prosecutor to Harvey Two-Face, a maniac whose face is ravaged on one side by a horrible injury. In the comic books, the wounds come from a splash of acid thrown at the attorney by a gangster on the witness stand, but there are hints that in this film it might be the Joker who is responsible for the scars. He's a crime fighter, he's not killing good people.
On the campy 1960s "Batman" television series, the writers imported pretty much every major villain from the namesake comic book -- the Joker, the Riddler, the Penguin and Catwoman, etc. Eckhart won't discuss that, but he did say that the wounds are structurally deeper than in the comics: "There are fans on the Internet who have done artist's versions of what they think it will look like, and I can tell you this: They're thinking small; Chris is going way farther than people think."There were plenty of name actors lined up hoping to get the role of Two-Face, but in the end Nolan went with Eckhart because of his "complexity and this aura he has of a good man pushed too far," Nolan said. He's not a bad guy, not purely."The 40-year-old, square-jawed Eckhart has a history of playing authority figures pulled away from the bright path.
¶ "That's right, people don't really know yet," actor Aaron Eckhart said with grin.
"I can tell you that, basically, when you look at Two-Face, you should get sick to your stomach.