“I don’t know how to explain this. We were just really regular middle-class, suburban kids that were never supposed to become famous actors,” Falco tells The New Yorker, adding: "My interpretation is that the whole time, he was, like, ‘What the hell is going on?’ I remember, when we got picked up for the second season, he said to me, ‘Yeah, well, I just have no idea what the hell we did, but we’ve got to try to do it again.’ And I said, ‘I hear you. I don’t know. We’ll figure something out.' He was totally un-actor-y, and was incredibly self-deprecating, and he was a real soul mate in that regard... We did not spend a lot of time talking about the scripts.... It was like when you see two kids playing in the sandbox, completely immersed in their imaginary world. That’s what it felt like acting opposite Jim."