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In the film, he played a young train conductor who helped a veteran railroad engineer (Denzel Washington) stop an unmanned, half mile long runaway freight train carrying toxic liquids and poisonous gases from wiping out a nearby city.
In 2011, Pine sat down with the actor who originated the role of Captain Kirk more than forty years earlier, William Shatner, for the feature length documentary The Captains, which Shatner wrote and directed.
It’s possible that Pine’s success is in part a fluke of timing.
He’s come into the prime of his leading man potential just as action movies—still the gold standard for a box office–driven industry obsessed with drawing young men into its clutches—seem to be getting more intelligent, even if they cycle through the same archetypal territories of daddy issues, best-buddy bromances, and reluctant heroism.
The film sees Shatner interview Pine about his career and how it felt to take the role of Kirk for the 2009 movie.
Their interview features a scene where the pair arm wrestles; pictures of this incident "went viral" leading to Internet headlines such as "Kirk v. In July 2017, the US cable network TNT announced Pine would play the role of Jay Singletary in a six-episode television drama, One Day She'll Darken.
Heroes in today’s films all look the same, Pine argues, ticking off a list: “Bare chested. The California sun glints off his golden-brown shoulders, and, when he lifts his sunglasses, his eyes are most definitely blue.
Today, sitting outside a small coffee shop in Los Angeles, he’s wearing a baseball hat, sneakers, slim-fit cargo pants, and a tight white tank top.
On September 5, 2017, it was announced that Pine is set to star as Robert F.
Nerd king Joss Whedon (a feminist film studies major once best known for creating , has a simple formula for upping the ante: “You just assume at all times that the audience is as smart -- and probably much smarter -- than you are,” he says.
“The best action movies are when you feel that there’s a credible motivation behind what’s going on. They’ve got this radar for the truth, and they try to apply that—however fantastical the situations may be.” Like those grown-up geeks now let loose in the studios’ big sandbox, Pine is a serious student of the silver screen -- especially its leading men.
“You take someone like a Bruce Willis or a Charles Bronson -- the definition of masculinity there becomes about the ability to inflict violence, take revenge, take what’s yours,” he says.
“I’m thinking in my mind about Clint Eastwood squinting with the gun in ].