Ben: He [Jensen] did amazing in this. Phil: He was so funny in this. Like the whole close up where he pulls the wallet back, that was something he did that we caught with the camera. It was so much fun to shoot that, because he played it so right down the middle like, just more awkward about it like, ”Wow, somebody likes me.” Ben: Well, that’s the weird thing, is that it reads in this weird way where it does feel like Dean’s a little bit like…it’s almost like a romantic comedy kind of fluster. [Phil: Oh sure.] Which is very interesting for the character Dean, like because it just sorta suggests this weird…this potential. Phil: This potential for love in all places. Ben: Oh Aaron and Dean, they could come together. He’s had a rough life, he’s a hard character to, to you know, settle down with.
Ben Edlund and Phil Sgriccia on the scene where Dean meets Aaron in the bar in “Everybody Hates Hitler” (via freckledbuttchester)
…so…so that wallet thing…that we’ve been analysing to Hell and back, and noting as such a significant moment in the scene for Dean’s characterisation, and for which we’ve been lauding Edlund…was not in the script after all. It was something that Jensen. Just. DID. Because it was in-character.
yep okay bury me now I’m done
true friendship is willfully making someone’s emotional devastation over fictional characters worse
anna made me a flower crown i’m