Steve Franks: Dulé, you're eating waffles at in the afternoon? Steve Franks: The last day of principal photography was the last day of the "A Nightmare on State Street" episode [airing March 19], and it was an awesome night, because it was James [Roday] at the helm. It was this amazing night where we had so many of us dressed up as zombies.
Question: Can you talk a little bit about the final day of shooting PSYCH?
The moderated discussion, hosted by Kevin Pereira, will take place in front of a studio audience in Los Angeles. Perhaps, the craziest thing we had done was that night.
That's creepy.' The people who know us are happy, and probably expected it to happen eventually.is returning to USA for a two-hour movie set to air in December.Santa Barbara police “psychic” consultant Shawn Spencer (James Roday) and his pharmaceutical sales rep best friend, Burton “Gus” Guster (Dulé Hill) are, once again, on the case in The entire cast of the series is set to return for the film, including Maggie Lawson as Juliet O’Hara, Timothy Omundson as Carlton Lassiter, Corbin Bernsen as Henry Spencer, and Kirsten Nelson as Karen Vick.“You spend that much time with someone whose mortal coil can snap at any given time and their take on the world is hopeful and all they want to do is spread love, which is exactly what we need right now,” he said, “it’s a nice heat check of where you are in your life and what you think is important and how you’re handling yourself on a day to day basis as a man and as a human being.” made its festival debut on July 13 at Outfest in Los Angeles, and Roday is hopeful that the film will find a home, though he is aware of the “uphill” battle a quirky indie like this one faces.RELATED: 'Normal Heart' Stars on What the Next Generation Can Learn From the AIDS Drama “I recognize that it’s sort of a strange independent film that may be hard to classify and that means it’s hard to sell. Now, two years after the beloved series bid farewell, he is taking an unexpected detour -- playing struggling, HIV-positive writer Dan Schauble, who takes on the healthcare system in the dark AIDS ensemble comedy, Once everything lined up, it was “a no-brainer” for Roday.