From the stage to the Hollywood Bowl, Broadway vet Telly Leung has done it all - and we had the humbling experience of interviewing him.
Catch his March 30th concert at B.B. King Blues Club and Grill, featuring Adam Pascal, Mandy Gonzalez, Marcus Paul James and special guests, Anthony Rapp and Lindsay Mendez. You can buy tickets here!
What was your first car, first job and first job as an actor?
What is your earliest memory of theater?
If you could star in your choice of show, who would you want as your co-star and why?
What are you most passionate about in your own life?
Who would you want to be your "Freaky Friday"?
What was your most embarrassing moment onstage?
What is your guilty pleasure (reality TV, junk food, etc.)?
You were previously in the revival production of RENT on Broadway, then in 2010 you were cast in Neil Patrick Harris' Hollywood Bowl production. What was it like to revisit that character - not in a traditional theater setting?
What has been the most challenging role for you, to date?
What is your favorite Broadway musical soundtrack?
What would you like to pursue in the future? Any upcoming projects you are excited for?
Speaking of upcoming projects, it was reported that you were involved in a reading for Troy Britton Johnson's new Partridge Family musical, C'Mon Get Happy. What goes on in readings, exactly? And, if you can, could you give us a little bit of info about the show?
You played a part on Glee as a member of the Dalton Academy Warblers. What was it it like being involved in a show that has such a huge fan base? Do you prefer theater to television acting?
Glee fans are really passionate. Have you ever had a strange interaction because of it? Do you get recognized a lot because of your role on Glee?
Aside from acting, you are also an adjunct professor at NYU. What do you want your students to take away from your classes?
What has been the most valuable advice you have received over the years?
Broadway has changed from being solely an adult audience to an extremely diverse one, with people of all ages. How does it make you feel when a young person at stage door tells you they want to do what you are doing up on that stage one day?
What is a piece of advice that you would give, or have given to, aspiring performers?