“Every Now And Then, We Re-enact The Dead Body Scene From ‘Stand By Me’ At The Park:” A TDQ Q&A With Actor Chad Jamian Williams, Part 2

Chad Jamian Williams for Long John Silver's

Long John Silver's is changing its image to attract a younger crowd of wenches and scallywags.

TDQ: Who are your influences?

CJW: Al Pacino, Christian Bale, Michael Jackson, Tom Hanks, my actor friends in Los Angeles, Urkel.

TDQ: What is the next project you have lined up?

CJW: I just wrapped a juicy role on “2 Broke Girls,” with a (hopefully) recurring character. My appearance was on the 5th episode, October 17th, 2011, at 8:30 pm on CBS. I’ve also completed a gig on “Desperate Housewives,” airing Nov. 13th as of now, and I’m currently shooting “Melissa & Joey,” airing TBA.

I am also working on developing a couple films, including a horror feature. Meanwhile, I continue to pay child support for my 12 children by fronting the commercials for the delicious Long John Silver’s.
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“Every Now And Then, We Re-enact The Dead Body Scene From ‘Stand By Me’ At The Park:” A TDQ Q&A With Actor Chad Jamian Williams

Beverly Hills Cop

Chad Jamian Williams teams up with his favorite actor Jaleel White in an artist's impression of what would be an awesome movie.

This week, The Daily Quarterly spoke to actor and Coke Zero spokesdrinker Chad Jamian Williams. Chad gave us the skinny on David Boreanaz, has some advice for aspiring actors aaaaaaand addresses the rumors about his involvement in “Goonies 2.” Here is this week’s TDQ Q&A with Chad Jamian Williams:

The Daily Quarterly: How did you hear about thedailyquarterly.com?

Chad Jamian Williams: Through the ad you guys stuck on my windshield that rain and heat has prevented me from removing.

TDQ: How excited were you that The Daily Quarterly asked you for an interview?

CJW: So excited that I skipped “The Talk” to be with you guys today.

TDQ: What made you want to be in show business?

CJW: Believe it or not, mostly by watching Michael Jackson videos. When I was eight years old, I was acting a’fool in the backseat of my parent’s car, so they purchased me Michael Jackson’s Dangerous cassette. So, instead of sports or normal eight-year-old stuff, I just watched his movies and listened to his music. And that eventually brought me out to Hollywood. Think of the beginning of “The Jerk.” Continue reading