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A few years prior to his arrival, the community was rocked by a tragic accident that killed five teenagers after a night out, and Bomont’s local councilmen and the beloved Reverend Shaw Moore (Dennis Quaid) responded by implementing ordinances that prohibit loud music and dancing.
Not one to bow to the status quo, Ren challenges the ban, revitalizing the town and falling in love with the minister’s troubled daughter Ariel (Julianne Hough) in the process.
How did you learn that they were looking for a lead for ?
WORMALD: Once they stopped the musical version, I knew that they were opening casting for unknown actors.
I called my dad the next day – it was Father’s Day – and I was like, “Dad, don’t tell grammy. WORMALD: I give Craig Brewer all the credit in the world because he pitched his idea of .” With a lot of the issues from the original, I don’t think Paramount even realized how meaningful the original actually was.
It wasn’t just dancing and hair and this whole Kenny Loggins thing. That’s what Craig wanted to tap into, and thank god for Craig Brewer.
In what ways could you most identify with Ren, and how are you different from him? I used to get made fun of for dancing, and I would argue back, or fight the kids, or do whatever I had to do to shut them up. I’m from Boston, and I’m hard-headed, opinionated and a good arguer.
But, we wanted it to be organic and not so forced on you, like, “Here comes the big dance number.” The cool part about this was that it wasn’t all jazz hands and perfect alignment. Did you ever wonder if they saved that until the end of filming, in case something happened? That’s how I speak and it’s where I’m from, so it was a natural thing for me to speak like that, and I think that separates it, right off the bat.
They wanted to find someone who wasn’t already a celebrity, and who wasn’t in 10 movies.
Once I heard that, I bee-lined it for the role and insured that I was in the room. I auditioned a lot because they wanted to make sure they made the right decision.
WORMALD: We had a great crew, who helped out with that so much, and a bunch of stunt guys down in Georgia, who are pros. But, I was swinging from that chain with a harness on, two levels up, over nothing. In the original, the uncle and Ren butt heads and the uncle is absolutely not supportive. The uncle really does look out for him and care for him. I didn’t watch the original film in the two or three months after I booked it. When we met, they just made us dance at the first audition. I’ve been on a ton, as a dancer, and I know they’re not all like that. We started golfing, chillin’, playing Madden, talking smack to each other. By the time we were shooting, we were already damn near best buds. Julianne had a bit of fame, and Miles had done one other film, but we were all new and fresh and happy to be there. Have you thought about where you would like to go next, in your career? WORMALD: Well, I would just say that it is possible.
I was like, “I hope you guys know what you’re doing because I don’t! There are a lot of things that look great, but were hard. Craig wasn’t happy with what was happening, so I was like, “Craig, let me do it. I knew the film and had seen it 100 times, but I had my script and I wanted to make sure I wasn’t mimicking his words and that the delivery wasn’t exact. Obviously, people will compare, but I’m cool with it. What was it like to work with Julianne Hough and develop the relationship between your characters? That was kind of awkward, but both being dancers, you figure it out right away. All of the young cast was great, and we were all supportive. Whenever I teach – which I still do – I tell the kids, “I was right there, seven years ago, or whatever, in a dance class or at a dance convention. If you just take as many classes as you can, and you work hard and don’t have an ego, and don’t piss anyone off while you’re on a job, you’ll be fine.