VIDEO: Daniel Radcliffe Chats CRIPPLE OF INISHMAAN, Plays 'Sticky Balls' on Fallon
Daniel Radcliffe stopped by last night's TONIGHT SHOW to chat about his return to Broadway in The Cripple of Inishmaan. The actor shared that following performances, he enjoys coming home and watching shows on the Food Network, including Chopped and Cutthroat Kitchen.
Later, Jimmy and Daniel slip into velcro Suits and attempt to stick as many balls to each other as possible before time runs up and Daniel tells Jimmy about feeling home in New York and a compliment he overheard after meeting Tom Brady and Gisele Bundchen.
Check out clips from the appearance below!
The Michael Grandage Company production of The Cripple of Inishmaan, by Martin McDonagh, starring Daniel Radcliffe and the critically acclaimed West End cast, directed by Tony Award winner Michael Grandage, will open on Broadway during the afternoon of Sunday, April 20 at the Cort Theatre (138 West 48th Street). Previews will begin Saturday, April 12.
The production marks the Broadway premiere for Academy Award winner Martin McDonagh's heralded play, and the first Broadway transfer from Michael Grandage Company, a London based Production Company set up by director Michael Grandage and producer James Bierman (both formerly of the Donmar) to produce work across all media. The Cripple of Inishmaan comes to Broadway following its sold out run last summer at the West End's Noel Coward Theatre, where it was part of an award-winning season of five plays produced by Michael Grandage Company.
Set on the remote island of Inishmaan off the west coast of Ireland, word arrives that a Hollywood film is being made on the neighboring island of Inishmore. The one person who wants to be in the film more than anybody is young Cripple Billy (Daniel Radcliffe), if only to break away from the bitter tedium of his daily life. Martin McDonagh's comic masterpiece examines an ordinary coming of age in extraordinary circumstances and confirms his position as one of the most original Irish voices to emerge in the second half of the twentieth century.
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