Brett dalton and chloe bennet relationship counseling

Agents of SHIELD's Chloe Bennet, Brett Dalton on Season 3 | Collider

'Agents of S.H.I.E.L.D.'s Chloe Bennet and Brett Dalton talk about the BENNET: I think with any relationship, if you work together and you're. Brett Dalton discusses last week's massive game-changer, and teases what the future holds for Grant Ward as an Chloe [Bennet]'s first reaction was, "I kissed you, you bastard! . But there's a couple of them in the last couple episodes. . Website for moms seeking advice, community, and entertainment. former S.H.I.E.L.D. agent-turned-über bad guy Ward (Brett Dalton) was Since the first season, Skye (Chloe Bennet) found her real family.

How long did it take to get off? Did it get up your butt? You had a gooey asshole. And it took forever to wash off. Chloe, how will Lincoln and Daisy hooking up change their dynamic? And I think it gets a little bit bizarre because Daisy is more of the leader of the team.

Agents of S.H.I.E.L.D.: Is there actually still hope for SkyeWard?

Women in the relationship are usually wearing the pants, and I think Daisy probably wears the pants. I think it causes a normal amount of problems.

Being Inhuman and being a S. How does the question of what to do with Inhuman allies and Inhuman enemies impact Daisy, as she assembles her Secret Warriors team? Obviously, they have a few trust issues with some people. We were on a break! Murdering her friends and family! Telling her how much I love her.

I think it just makes it harder to find people who are going to be able to fit the team vibe with the stress levels. She wants to weed out the bad out people. I think Daisy probably wears the pants. Overall, it's probably a good thing. Being Inhuman and being a S. I think having him on the team helps her open her eyes to seeing other aspects because he's been an Inhuman longer and he's kind of not as sensitive to it or used to, maybe, the criticism and is able to handle it in a less emotional way, so I think maybe it helps her a little bit.

It's always a conversation between your performance and the writers. I don't know if I agree that he's a straightforward villain. He's certainly a reinvention of the character, but you will see he actually does have a philosophy about what the world could be now that he's there, and it's quite inclusive, actually. It's not about taking over the world and doing all of that stuff, as cool as that is to do.

There actually is something there that might be, I would say, in a shade of grey. But it is a combination between the two. On whether Coulson told Daisy off-camera that he'd seemingly killed Ward: I actually don't know that! Did it happen off-camera? I think it happened off-camera. I think word may have gotten out, but I don't know if Daisy and Coulson have really had a conversation about it.

That hasn't played out yet on camera. I think it has gone without being said, a little bit. That's how I have been playing it. On shooting that creepy Hive goo scene: I was all for it, up until -- I was all for it.

You know, I'm a good sport about all these things. On paper, you're like, 'That's awesome! So there were three ones. There was one that was really slippery, one that was kind of thick. Anyway, it spreads a lot. So what I ended up having to do is they put a bucket of this stuff on me and immediately I wanted to be in my trailer.

How long did it take to get off? Did it get up your butt? It got everywhere you'd imagine goo would go. It got everywhere, it was crazy. And it took forever to wash off. And what I was going to say with that is, I was in the middle of this pool, and they can't help me out, so I'm putting this stuff on my head and my body, and it's going too quickly or not quickly enough -- it wasn't just something that was one of those inconvenient things.

This was as close to a nightmare as I've had on this set.

Hail HYDRA: Brett Dalton on Ward's "Agents of SHIELD" Team Shift

If that's what I become, I'm okay with that. You mentioned in an interview that you found out about Ward's true allegiance when filming "Yes Men. Actually, when we found out, we were all together. I found out beforehand, and they wrote a script that didn't have that last scene in it, so they said, "Oh, cool! Fantastic episode, this is great!

Chloe [Bennet]'s first reaction was, "I kissed you, you bastard! I do believe she was quite shocked. There's this weird thing where when you're sitting with a character for that long, you can slip into it so easily, your relationships are all bound up. You're with this character for so long that you feel sometimes that you are that character.

What happened with this thing is, in a weird way, I betrayed them. I didn't do anything! It all happened in the story that I was excited to play and excited to take that opportunity to make that shift. As an actor, that's awesome. But in a weird way, I felt like I betrayed them. It was a weird thing where all of our personal feelings were coming up, even though it was our characters that did it or something that happened in the writing.

But all of us took that quite personally, whether we wanted to or not. I think it changed the dynamic a little bit on set, but offscreen as well, because I was hardly with these guys anymore. But it changed things in a way where our personal feelings were sometimes involved.

It definitely makes sense, you've all been with these characters all season and it must have been tough. It seems likely that Ward is going to have to face down his other comrades on Coulson's team at some point.

We've definitely seen that level of betrayal in the movies, but certainly not from such an intimate level. Viewers haven't gotten the chance to see the inner conflict that comes with that level of betrayal. As Ward goes through the episodes leading to the season finale, how much of that inner conflict is on display?

How much of that emotion were you able to use? All the stuff that I was feeling it seemed like had an outlet in the script. It's not like I had to bottle that up. I think what you're going to get watching it is the same feelings you're feeling are there.

You get to experience that as an audience watching in the same way that we experienced when we first read it. It's something that's explored in a really smart way. I don't know what more I can tell you about the interaction with the cast or any of that other stuff, but it makes for some great television! Ward is likely going to have a lot of interaction with Bill Paxton's character Agent Garrett, and that must have been a thrill to interact with him on a deeper level.

Oh, are you kidding me? Well, he plays my supervising officer and I owe a great part of who I am to him. I am who I am, I think, partly because of his training and who he is. Working with him is one of the coolest things I've done professionally. And he really, in real life, took me under his wing, too.

It was this weird thing where art is imitating life, absolutely, where he became my mentor -- whether or not he even knew it. But I was always sitting there watching him, and often because my scenes were with him, he was right there in front of me doing his scenes while I was watching him.

Not only is he an amazing actor, but he's a great human being and I think that he brings something to the table that "S.