The 25-year-old Pretty Little Liars actor and author opened up about the show, Toby and even spilled about his next book. Check it:
On playing Toby: “It’s a gift and a dream as an actor to play all sides of a character. I would never say that Toby has been a really good guy or a really bad guy, but finding a center in which I can grab hold of in certain storylines has been rewarding…it makes the scenes more exciting to shoot. We all live in our own universe with our characters as we shoot the show since so much exposition is always floating around.”
On what he hopes the finale brings: “I would want to see some sort of twist to leave the audience speechless and guessing,” he says. “It’s those cliffhangers that the show is most famous for.”
On his book: “I wanted something that felt like social media, but the way it was before social media. I feel like I just put a bookmark between a greater story,” he says of knowing when it was time to release the book. I felt like this book was ready for the world when I read through it the first time.”
On the second book: It will be “alluring, expressive, dark and filled with photos and musings about a subject that is ever-changing yet hopelessly classic.”
“Anyone know who this guy @keeoone is? #PrettyLittleLiars meet #YOUNGANDHUNGRY” star Jonathan Sadowski, who plays Josh, captioned on Instagram with a shot of the two.
Emily Osmentadded later on, “Hey guys! Keegan Allen from the Liars of the Pretty Little is guest starring this week on Young and Hungry! On his show he’s a cop, and on our show he lives in his car! He’s so versatile!”
Keegan Allen steps out for his book signing of “life.love.beauty” held at Barnes & Noble at The Grove on Tuesday night (February 10) in Los Angeles.
Recently speaking with the bookstore, the 25-year-old actor opened up about his photography influences, naming Bruce Weber and Annie Leibovitz amongst them.
Keegan adds about Martin Scholler, “Martin Schoeller’s minimalist head-on portraits focus on the subtle art of taking a glorified headshot. But it is so much more than that: his work climbs in behind your eyes and lives with you for a while after… forcing you to look again to find something different with every re-visit.”