'True Blood' Star Deborah Ann Woll Joins Zac Efron In 'Are We Officially Dating?'

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by Kevin Jagernauth
October 11, 2012 4:00 PM
3 Comments
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It's only a matter of time before the talented and (very) lovely "True Blood" star Deborah Ann Woll begins to break out beyond the now silly HBO show (not that it was Shakespeare to begin with -- but how many more subplots can it add?). This summer she had a very nice minor, but important turn in the excellent, but unfortunately ignored "Ruby Sparks" and in case you forgot, she was in early talks for Paul Thomas Anderson's "The Master" for the role of Elizabeth before the movie was dumped by Universal, in its first incarnation. But after a number of indies that did her talents no favors ("Catch .44," the recently released "Someday This Pain Will Be Useful To You") she's now landed a role opposite Zac Efron that will hopefully boost her profile.

Woll has joined the upcoming comedy "Are We Officially Dating Yet?" that will hopefully be better than its title. The Black List script penned by Tom Gormican (a producer on the upcoming comedy omnibus "Movie 43"), who will also direct, brings together a fairly standard premise, with three buds in New York City who vow to stay single, but each wind up falling in love. Woll will play the ex-wife of one of three three dudes.

This is moving right along and will shoot in Manhattan next month. Hopefully it will allow Woll to step up to bigger and better things. [Deadline

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More: Deborah Ann Woll, That Awkward Moment

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3 Comments

  • Beverly Clark | October 17, 2012 3:13 AMReply

    Zac Efron he my date and you laeving him alone and he my boyfriend BFF he is not your miss vamp.beverly's man

  • Alexa | October 16, 2012 3:49 AMReply

    I love DAW.

  • Alan | October 11, 2012 10:30 PMReply

    I am a little bored with the constant bitching about True Blood from critics. Now, I know this must be diffciult for you to understand, oh great and powerful Kevin, but the show has moving plates in it: that means the story is constantly developing, and that many parts of the story's world function alongside one another. As someone who bitched about John Hawkes not doing the dull and monotonous 'The Walking Dead' (a show that stretches out the simple plots from the comic book to an ad nauseum degree of pretension), you probably don't understand the importance of an ongoing series featuring multiple subplots, but they're kinda important.

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