Clary & Jace FANSOURCE

August 08, 2020  judy No comments interview, kat mcnamara

From Shadowhunters to Arrow Katherine McNamara is leading the way in the female action hero genre. It seems this Kansas City girl is on a mission.

Q:  Everyone knows you from Shadowhunters as the sexy redhead, now you are the even sexier blonde. As cliché’ as its sounds do blondes have more fun?

A:  Not cliche at all! Actually, when I first changed from my natural ginger locks to blonde, I did clock quite a difference in the amount of notice I received. Folks always mentioned and inquired about my fiery hair, but as a blonde, I was suddenly getting approached by strangers at a much higher frequency.I have spent a lot of time trying to determine why that may be the case. I’m not sure if it’s a societal perception or if it is something else entirely, but I certainly found it interesting. But the real fun began when I dyed my hair pink for a few months for THE STAND which shot earlier this year. I can definitively say I had the most fun with that hue. All that aside, I make an effort to have fun whatever I’m doing, regardless of my hair color. I am quite thrilled at the opportunity to get to change my appearance often – being a chameleon is one of my favorite aspects of my job. I want to live a thousand lives and tell every story I can get my hands on – to create and hold a mirror to the human experience. Who knows… maybe I’ll try brunette next!

Q:  You have the most beautiful skin. Tell us your skincare regimen.

A:  Thank you! I do my best to take good care of my skin. It’s an importance my grandmother instilled in me when I was very young. I would sit with her in her bathroom at the end of the day and watch her take off her makeup, wash her face, and really care for her skin – I thought it was so elegant. Now, I’m so grateful to have that habit – especially considering the amount of makeup I wear for hours upon hours on set. I start with a makeup wipe and a Clinique eye makeup remover to take the day off a bit. Next, I use the Tatcha camellia cleansing oil – a new addition to my regimen – but one I now truly love. I follow that up with the Chanel Le Lait milky cleanser which does an amazing job completely cleansing my skin without stripping all the moisture. A few times a week, I use a Clarisonic brush for a deep clean. Then I finish up with a little swipe of witch hazel, Clinique moisturizer, and Skyn Iceland eye cream. When I want to give my skin a special treat, I pull out a Patchology face mask to give my skin a little mini respite and retreat.

Q:  To achieve and maintain great skin you need a healthy balanced diet. Tell us about your diet.

A:  I wouldn’t call it a diet per se, but I tend to eat very clean. I found it extremely beneficial when I started training for SHADOWHUNTERS and I’ve kept up the practice. I have quite a few food allergies as well so I had to get creative when finding sources of protein and nutrients on the go. After doing a bit of research, I have found all kinds of fun and efficient ways to meal plan and create variety with clean protein, veggies, and fruits. That being said, I do love my cheat days. I’m an avid baker with a huge sweet tooth and have a weakness for Mexican cuisine – which is why I am a firm believer in balance and moderation. You have to be able to enjoy life and experience new things, eat that cookie if you want, but still be responsible and take care of your body and health. I do feel better when I eat clean. I have more energy, am more fulfilled, and avoid the ups and downs of glucose spikes just by putting a little effort into how I fuel my body. It can seem daunting at first, but once you form the habit, it can actually be quite fun to seek out different creative options and explore new food combinations. Whether it’s going to the local farmer’s market down the street, checking out the grocer’s supply in a foreign country, or even experimenting with alternative baking ingredients, the possibilities for creativity are endless.

Q:  Do you prefer yourself with or without makeup?

A:  That depends. Through playing characters and doing shoots with many diverse looks, I have grown to love playing with makeup. I find it fascinating how simply “painting a face” in a slightly different way can completely change how a person looks, feels, and translates on screen. So, yes, I am very much a woman who loves putting on makeup and being creative in that way. However, that being said, there’s such a freedom to waking up and feeling comfortable in your own skin with a completely fresh face. It’s actually something I’ve had the luxury to enjoy, play with, and form new habits in during quarantine. I’ve taken more time to fine tune the skincare regimen that works best with my skin so that I feel comfortable no matter if I am wearing makeup or not. Also, I’ve been spending more time in the sun this year (safely and with sunscreen) so my freckles are out in full force which makes it fun to play with!

Q:  Are you the kind of girl who falls asleep in her makeup or the girl that makes sure she washes it off before bed?

A:  I am definitely committed to taking care of my skin! If I do nothing else at the end of the night, it is to wash my face and brush my teeth (my grandfather is a dentist). Admittedly, there have been a few night shoots after which I have forgotten to do so, but I have instantly regretted it. It’s all part of self care, which at times could be easy to neglect given my workaholic tendencies, but skin care is of utmost importance. So no matter how tired I am, how sore my feet are from dancing the night away, or how many bad guys I’ve beat up at work, I always endeavor to stay awake long enough to clean my face before falling into bed.

Q:  What are your feelings on plastic surgery? Would you ever do it for vanity reasons?

A:  I am very much of the mind that plastic surgery is a personal choice. I don’t think I would make that choice unless it was medically necessary. However, I am not one to judge those that do. Many of us have things about our bodies we would love to change – and there are many different ways of going about it. Fitness, emotional healing, wardrobe changes, or even a good bra are among other ways that change can be achieved. I can’t speak to it fully as I haven’t had any work done myself, but I have had many friends who have done so with varying levels of happiness as a result. Overall, I would say it’s a decision that must be taken seriously for anyone. I do think that anyone considering surgery should thoroughly examine their motivations for seeking that treatment and determine if there are other solutions or other types of healing they may be yearning for instead before making a permanent change. Ultimately, we all have the right to make choices for our own bodies and deserve to feel good about ourselves no matter how we choose to go about it.

Q:  Who is the most beautiful woman you know? 

A:  I always say that the strongest and most beautiful women I know are the ones that raised me. My mother, my grandmother, and the women in my family have the most beauty in my eyes – mind, body, and soul. My first experiences with makeup were watching my grandmother and her sisters at the mirror before family gatherings. My mother on the other hand has the most gorgeous hair that she masters with what seems to be little to no effort, and somehow manages to look astonishingly young and beautiful with no makeup whatsoever. Their truest beauty however, comes from their hearts of gold. I have watched my mother and grandmother go through hell and back fighting for the people they love through what seemed at the time to be insurmountable odds and yet did so with grace, kindness, and compassion. There has never been a moment they haven’t been there for the people they love, caring for them with a patient ear, an encouraging word, and a comforting hug. They face hardships with humor and strive to treat everyone they meet with respect. They are intelligent, driven, and passionate in their chosen careers and yet are the most loving and committed mothers, sisters, cousins, and more. I am forever grateful for their example as they showed me that being a woman is not a question of family or career but an opportunity to have both if you choose and create the life you want to lead.

Q:  When you think of all the iconic beautiful actresses of the 1950’s and 1960’s is there any one actress who you think is the most beautiful?

A:  I have always thought Audrey Hepburn is the epitome of beauty and elegance. She not only created an incredible career as an actress and a dancer, but she became a fashion icon as well. She has this incredible ability to be a chameleon and transform from chic artful modern fashion, to a sexy free reckless abandon, and everything in between. However, it is the timeless elegance and a grace that exudes from everything she does that only accentuates her beauty. In addition, her beauty extends to her heart in all of her humanitarian works for women, children, and animals across the globe. Her legacy is not only that of fashion, stories, and art, but one of kindness, compassion, and responsibility as a global citizen and proponent for change.

Q:  When you think of top models, both past and present, who do you think truly embodies the title supermodel?

A:  Undoubtedly, Iman. Not only is she one of the most stunningly beautiful women to ever grace this earth, she has done so much in her career in a multitude of media and has truly built an empire in business as an icon. She has been the muse for several of the most revered designers in the industry, been a part of some of the most iconic fashion imagery of the last several decades, and has branched out into other entertainment fields that go beyond fashion and beauty. On top of that, Iman used her notoriety and visibility to make change in the world and fight for humanitarian efforts globally. In my opinion, a supermodel is a person who is not only is an icon of their own accord in the world of fashion and the art thereof, but expands their career beyond that and creates a legacy – the effects of which will have an impact for many years to come. Iman has cemented her legacy in history as an icon of fashion, a titan of industry, and a force for good. Sounds pretty super to me…

Q:  Which male actor or male model ( past or present) do you think is absolutely beautiful?

A:  I grew up watching old Hollywood films so I’ve always found actors like Gene Kelley and Fred Astaire beautiful in the way they would glide across the screen. Also, the classic leading men like Paul Newman, Clint Eastwood, and Robert Redford are also wonderful to watch on screen. I mean, of course, I would be remiss if I didn’t say the likes of a certain Mr. Pitt and Mr. Clooney aren’t beautiful as well. What can I say… I’m a sucker for beautiful eyes, a sensitive heart, and an intelligent soul…

Q:  Finish this sentence…I feel beautiful when I’m…

A:  Happy. No matter how I look on the outside – whether I am all dressed up for a celebration or covered in dirt and sweat from a long day hiking outdoors – I truly feel the most beautiful when I am surrounded by people I love, having fun, and truly living. That’s when I think anyone looks the most beautiful – when they have that true smile with no inhibition – the joy in their soul shines through.

Q:  What are you working on? Any new things in the works?

A:  Surprisingly, or perhaps not so astonishingly given my workaholic nature, I have been working even in quarantine! My business partners and I are developing a few YA projects (soon to be officially announced.) I also just finished filming a horror-comedy called Untitled Horror Movie entirely over Zoom with an incredibly patient and talented team who somehow taught six actors how to light, set up cameras, rig sound, set decorate, put together props, make costumes, and every other department from our own homes. Earlier this year, I wrapped production on the CBS All-access mini series of Stephen King’s The Stand. As a King fan myself, I’m very excited for folks to see this adaptation. We got it all in the can just before the lockdown began so hopefuuly it will be released later this year. I am also finishing up an EP that will be out soon – so stay tuned!

Q:  How have you been handling the current situation?

A:  This has been a very interesting – dare I say puzzling – year. Those who know me know that in any situation in life, I attempt to find the silver lining. I have been through enough to know that life is too short to live in negativity. It is not what happens to us that defines us – our lives are dictated by the choices we make and the perspective we choose to have. So during this strange year, I have been taking time to spend in nature hiking, to self reflect, to attempt to appreciate time off and not go too stir crazy. It’s been lovely to take advantage of the time to re-connect (virtually or at a safe social distance) with friends and family who can tend to be ships passing in the night given how busy life can become. That being said, I always endeavor to have something in the works. During this time, I have thrown myself into developmental efforts in trying my hand as a producer and director to keep expanding my creative exploits. Above all, I am a storyteller and can’t sit too long without some sort of creative exploit be it on stage, in front of a camera, behind a microphone, or in my living room!

Q:  How do you see the future of productions being handled?

A:  That remains to be seen… It will be interesting to see what creative solutions productions find to deal with the health and safety concerns of this new era in which we find ourselves. My mother is an infectious disease scientist, so it has been a huge asset having her as a resource to cut through the information and misinformation floating around in our world at the moment. The question for productions is that so much of this will depend on trust, which is already intrinsic in the nature of productions and among actors for any successful project, but there will have to be a collective agreement that everyone will “play by the rules” for the good of everyone in the production family. All in all, I have to remain hopeful that a solution will be found. The good news is the show must go on and it will – we will find a way to create and tell stories no matter the obstacle.

Q:  Do you think the future of movies is in streaming?

A:  I think streaming provides a huge advantage for an increased opportunity for more stories to be told. It allows greater and easier access to a variety of diverse stories to reach a wider audience – a huge hurdle in the past for the film and tv industry. In a normal world, I travel quite often so I appreciate being able to stream films and not feel as though I am missing out on the current cinematic landscape. However, so much of the impact of certain films involves the act of going to the theater and creating this grandiose shared experience. I don’t think that will ever fully go away, although perhaps it will be reserved for a select volume of films. In this time of social distancing, I’ve become enthralled with the drive-in movie experience. It’s such a charming way to safely experience the tradition of movie going until we can settle on the new normal, whatever that may be. Above all, I’m a bit of an old fashioned soul, I love the reverence and celebration of the art of storytelling whether it be live theater, music, or films. It will always have a special place in my heart.


May 06, 2020  judy No comments interview, kat mcnamara

The Shadowhunters cast, including Katherine McNamara (Clary), Harry Shum Jr. (Magnus), Isaiah Mustafa (Luke) and Luke Baines (Jonathan), reflects on the series finale of Shadowhunters. What do they miss the most about filming? What do they think their characters are up to now?

October 16, 2019  judy No comments interview, kat mcnamara
ET Style sat down with the ‘Arrow’ star for an ‘Unfiltered’conversation about navigating the spotlight with the ‘Shadowfam’ at her side, a perfect ‘Shadowhunters’ date for Clary and Jace and what an ‘Arrow’ spinoff could look like. The eight and final season of ‘Arrow’ premieres Tuesday on the CW.
May 09, 2019  judy No comments dominic sherwood, interview

Dominic Sherwood was the first actor cast for Shadowhunters and as such, makes a wonderful (potential) conclusion to our series of interviews with the Shadowhunters ensemble (check out our feature interviews with Isaiah MustafaAnna HopkinsKatherine McNamaraLuke BainesHarry Shum Jr., and perhaps one more to come). Sherwood possesses a certain disarming presence that comes through clearly in a phone interview (not to mention his lovely accent too), but what fascinated us most about the talented actor was how he is committed to getting to the core of how he feels about a specific subject prior to speaking on it.
The following is a condensed and edited version of our interview with the charismatic Dominic Sherwood.

Brief Take: I loved watching last week’s episode set in Paris. How was your experience filming there? 
Dominic Sherwood: It was interesting, for sure. It was very interesting [laughs] because having watched the show, it was a lot of fun to shoot in Paris but I think that we could have done a lot of it on our soundstages. But it was great! It was really good fun and I was right next to England, which obviously is where I’m from and nice because I could jump home and see everybody. But yeah, it was a trip. We worked with this company called Foggy Productions, who all they do is specialize in people coming over from different productions and want to film in Paris, and they were absolutely amazing – the French team were incredible. So yeah, it was really good fun!

BT: In the very beginning when the show was just being cast, do you remember what stood out about your Clary, Kat McNamara, that made you realize that you two would be special on screen together?
DS: I had read with about 20 different Clarys to that point and they just, they couldn’t find the right person. I kind of agreed with them that the right person wasn’t necessarily in the room—not to say that those actresses didn’t do an amazing job with what they did, but something that they were looking for was missing. I think knowing that Kat and I had a relationship before the show and that she sort of looked right for the role, this, that and the other, I think that was the defining factor. And when you’re in those rooms—it’s difficult to explain, but when you’re in those rooms, you can tell what they’re looking for. Once I got cast, a couple of my friends also went for the role of Clary, and I coached them because I knew what the casting directors were looking for at that point because I’d been doing this for almost a month, so I’d been seeing people back-to-back, so I knew what they were looking for.

BT: During your years filming the show, what did you like most about working with the Shadowhunters cast?
DS: I think on a show like this, the best thing to do is to as quickly as possible get close to people and understand what people like and don’t like because that’s going to be reflected in the work. I think that’s what we tried to do, and among us we cultivated this little community which we kept throughout the show. Hopefully that will keep going! I think that’s important to do on any show or movie, to make sure that everybody is as comfortable with each other as is humanly possible.

BT: What kind of responsibility do you feel as a public figure, especially with a series like this with a committed fanbase?
DS: There’s a huge amount of responsibility as a performer. Jace went through such a dark time, for example, and there’s no way I would be encouraging things like potential suicide or whatever, but on the other side of that there’s a responsibility to shine a light on it and say “these issues do exist in the real world”. If I’m doing something on the show that can show people in the real world that there’s a way of tackling these problems and dealing with these issues which everyday people deal with, I will encourage my positivity. Art is an extension of life, so it’s important that the more profound issues are dealt with correctly and responsibly.

BT: It seems as though you really immerse yourself in your roles.
DS: For me, personally, when I am doing something, I need to do it one hundred per cent. I need to understand the simple things, like how do martial artists walk and how is that different from someone who hasn’t studied martial arts. The little intricacies of who these characters are. So yeah, I try to fully immerse myself as much as possible.

BT: What’s it like balancing your private life and your professional life online while being such a public figure? 
DS: It can be a little tricky. First of all, it’s so amazing to have so many people who are so passionate about what we do and what we put so much work into. But at the same time, at the end of the day, you don’t really know these people. They care about me and I care about them desperately as well, but I’m not giving out my home address any time soon, you know what I mean? It’s Internet safety and it’s fairly standard, like if you’re nice to people and they ask questions, that’s great. If they’re not appropriate, then don’t answer them. I think it’s more simple sometimes than people try and make it.

BT: What do you think of the city of Toronto and your experience shooting here?
DS: Toronto is really lovely. Everyone’s friendly and honestly, a big thing that made it so easy in Toronto was the local crew who worked so hard. On occasion we’re doing these 12, 13, 14 hour days that finish at 5 or 6 in the morning, and the crew are always laughing, they’re always having a good time. What people forget very often is like “Oh, the poor actors, they have to be doing these fight scenes or be out in the cold for 12 hours!”, but I’m like “yeah, but I have a trailer to go to at lunch”. The crew were carrying around 100 pounds of equipment for 12 hours! They’re the real unsung heroes of film and television. They work so much harder than we do. For me, I don’t ever complain when I’m on set… that’s not true, I got hurt a couple of times, then I was pretty windy for that night and for a couple of days. [laughs] But other than that, I don’t! [laughs] It’s a revelation to see these people who work so hard and are so passionate about what they do, and honestly, some of the biggest fans of Shadowhunters are the guys who are on set with us—the camera teams and the sound teams and the costume teams and hair and make-up. They are just incredible people. So that was my favorite thing about working in Toronto, was meeting and working with local Canadians who are so passionate about their crafts.

BT: Which aspects of your Shadowhunters role will you take with you into your next role?
DS: It’s interesting because there’s a huge part of me that doesn’t really want to take chunks of my old characters and move them into my new characters. Real people are all very different, and reflecting that, the characters that we play should all be very different as well. But at the same time I think that the things from Jace that I would take away would be, for me as an actor, the things like the martial arts. I didn’t really have a background in that before I started the show, and we did a huge amount of training and we sort of developed a somewhat decent level, largely thanks to stunt teams and Steve Lecescu and Darren McGuire. Something like that – being able to learn to ride a horse or shoot a six-shooter or learn a way of moving that is no longer the way people walk and talk any more. Learning a skill like that fairly quickly would be a skill that I would like to say that I now have from being on Shadowhunters.

BT: What does it feel like to be a British actor in Hollywood? I imagine it’s a bit of a transition.
DS: For me, absolutely. It’s all still a little bit alien to me. I sort of moved here for a girl, and that…[chuckles] didn’t really work out so well. But it is what it is, and I’m here and I’ve got my friendship group here and it’s important to be here for this industry. That’s sort of where I am, but for me and for everyone who knows me fairly well knows I’m such a homebody. Like I love being close to my family and my brothers and sisters and my parents, so it can be quite tricky being away from them sometimes. But overall I think I’ve got a good community of people around me, including a lot of the guys from Shadowhunters and other people that I have met being here for the past four, five years. I’m sort of making my peace and grounding myself in L.A. a little.

BT: What do you think you bring to a role that is unique to you specifically?
DS: Oh wow. [laughs] This is like a job interview. [laughs] I’m not sure. I really don’t know. I guess that I wouldn’t know unless that job is placed in front of me. I guess the thing that I’m most proud of as an actor and a performer is that I know that I’m committed and I know that I’m a really hard worker, and that comes from my parents always instilling that in me and my brothers and my sister. They’ve always made sure that whatever it is you’re going to be doing, you should be doing it one hundred per cent, because the reality is that if you love it you’re going to be doing it the rest of your life, so you have to working as hard as you can at it at all times. I think that’s probably what I’m proud of the most. [pause] Did I get the job? [laughs]

BT: Tell me about working on the final two episodes that conclude Shadowhunters.
DS: Honestly, all the credit goes to Todd (Slavkin) and Darren (Swimmer), the showrunners, and Todd came on to direct the final two episodes as well. And I told Todd this, we were all a bit afraid that the big, bad boss was coming to direct us. [laughs] We were all a little anxious because he hadn’t before directed us before, we didn’t know how it was going to go, because he’s the showrunner—he literally runs the show. So we were all a bit trepidatious, but he was absolutely incredible—like absolutely unbelievable, he did such a good job, him and Darren and the rest of the writing team. They wrote an incredible last two episodes. I mean it’s such an insurmountable task because they [chuckles] had to round out 3 years worth of story into 2 hours. So it was tricky. But we read them and they were brilliantly done, and I think that everyone’s going to be happy and sad and I think bittersweet is really the only word that kind of encapsulates those last two.

March 25, 2019  judy No comments interview, kat mcnamara

Katherine McNamara (Clary) joins us for the latest episode of Farewell to Shadowhunters to talk about Season 3, Episode 14 “A Kiss From a Rose.” She takes us behind the scenes of that Jace (Dominic Sherwood) and Clary ice skating date, reveals the emotional moment of filming her final scene, and gives us a few teases on what’s to come in the final episodes. Shadowhunters airs Mondays on Freeform.

KAT AND DOM > INTERVIEWS > 2019 > ET chats with Male cast KAT AND DOM > INTERVIEWS > 2019 > Farewell to Shadowhunters: Dominic Sherwood – 03/05
March 16, 2019  judy No comments dominic sherwood, interview
March 06, 2019  judy No comments dominic sherwood, interview

Dominic Sherwood (Jace) joins us to break down Shadowhunters Season 3, Episode 12 “Original Sin” — including that important Clary and Jace kiss in front of the Eiffel Tower. He also shares some early memories from the show, his craziest fan encounter and reveals which cast member he’ll keep in touch with long after the show ends. Check back for a new Farewell to Shadowhunters episode every Tuesday at 1pm (PST).

November 06, 2018  judy No comments interview, kat mcnamara

Shadowhunters” doesn’t return until next year, but star Katherine McNamara (Clary) shared some scoop with International Business Times to hold everyone over.

The last 12 episodes — 10 episodes of Season 3B and a two-part series finale — of Freeform’s fantasy series, which was canceled back in June, will begin airing on Feb. 25, 2019. When the Season 3B premiere date arrives, the show will start to take “the entire world that we know and love and [turn] it on its head,” McNamara told IBT.

After the events of the Season 3A finale, which saw an explosion seemingly take out Lilith (Anna Hopkins), Clary and her brother, everyone’s forever changed. One of the characters affected most, though, is Clary.

“She will never be the same,” the actress said. “She will never go back to the person that she was. She can never be that person again after what happened.”

When “Shadowhunters” starts back up, a short amount of time will pass before Clary appears again. Jace (Dominic Sherwood) and Simon (Alberto Rosende) believed her to be gone forever at the end of the last episode, and that will continue into the Season 3B premiere. The show will take a look at how all the characters are handling what they went through in that last episode and what they’re continuing to go through because of all that happened.

“You see how people are dealing with this new state of events, in which Magnus [Harry Shum Jr.] has no magic, and Clary’s gone,” McNamara said. “But it hits everyone differently, and everybody handles it in their own way, and it’s very indicative, not only of the characters but of their relationship with Clary, how they process this.”

Although the show returns on a not-so-happy note, over the course of the final 12 episodes, there will be good moments for the characters. While McNamara originally could only eke out, with a strained voice, a dragging, “Uh…,” when asked if Clary will be happy in the end, or even for just a short while, she eventually conceded that there will be some “good pockets of happiness” for her.

“There’s actually some really beautiful stuff in 3B,” she said. “Some really beautiful stuff, some really romantic stuff, some really sweet stuff, some really heartfelt stuff. But there’s also a lot of heartbreaking stuff. There’s also a lot of things that — you need tissues for happy and sad things, let me put it that way.”

She continued: “But, in the end, it’s a very bittersweet season. And I think it’s only fitting because the way the show ended was very bittersweet, and the way everything happened was very bittersweet. Having the show end on a bittersweet note, I think, works.”

Overall, Season 3B will be intense and will hit a lot of different emotions, but the actress broke it down a little bit more, giving some specifics about the new episodes. She believes “these last 12 are the best episodes we’ve ever done,” with a different reason for liking each one.

“I’m going through them in my head. I’m like, ‘Oh, [Season 3, episode] 11’s fantastic, but so is 12, and 13 is crazy, and 14 is bonkers,’” she said. “Fifteen is one of my favorites. Fifteen’s special, not only story-wise but one of our ADs, one of our assistant directors — who was a second AD first season, a first AD Season 2 and 3 — it’s his directorial debut of a television series. And he did a fantastic job, and we loved working with him. I’m so excited for that episode.”

As for the final three episodes of “Shadowhunters”? It doesn’t seem like fans will be disappointed.

“Ooh, 20. There’s an epic fight in 20,” she revealed, before fawning over the two-part series finale. “Then 21 and 22 — I just — they’re everything.”

To make sure fans truly understand how great the ending episodes are, she reiterated, “They’re everything.”

See it all go down when “Shadowhunters” Season 3B premieres on Freeform on Feb. 25, 2019.


September 28, 2018  judy No comments interview, kat mcnamara

Kat uses a bunch of different emojis to describe her answers that were given.

via Seventeen mag youtube page

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