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Print When Pedro Pascal was a year-old struggling actor, he moved into a cheap, one-bedroom apartment in Red Hook, Brooklyn. The part opened up a wave of opportunities for Pascal, who was born in Chile but raised in Texas and Orange County. You spent your adolescent years in Orange County. What was that like? I had a really hard time in Orange County. I was a nerd. We got HBO when I was 7. I was so obsessed with film and actors that I wasn't a very good student. I was always in trouble, but my father would always take us to the movies.
I wanted to do that since I was a little kid. What made you so sure you were right for Oberyn? He was dangerous. I'm not dangerous, but I have a sharp nose. I will probably be playing bad guys forever because of my face. There was something so sexy about the character. I loved stepping into that fantasy. One of the things that the creators told me was just by mention of his bisexuality there was a flamboyance the actors started to attribute to the character in their auditions. That never occurred to me.
He seemed so male to me. The fact that he was bisexual had nothing to do with his exterior persona. I loved him as much as [showrunners David Benioff and D. Weiss] did, and they saw that.
So it didn't matter that the casting director had never heard of me, HBO had no idea who the … I was. They knew what they wanted and they made it happen. It's so wonderful. I think it's all a spectrum, right? Straight men can have — do have — crushes on other men. It doesn't make them gay, it doesn't make them bi. I was super-flattered. The guys that picked on me in middle school in Corona del Mar probably have a crush on me now.
Maybe they had a crush on me then and that's why they picked on me. The violent association with Latino culture is an intense contrast to what it is to be Latino. It's not part of my experience at all. The specific Colombian history of these violent years breaks my heart a little bit. These are incredible people who feel that they can't really escape this association of being a narco-state. The experience of living and working in Colombia is in complete contrast to the story we're telling.