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My involvement with “Sunny” was complicated by two factors: 1) I was romantically involved with my co-star and the creator of the show, Rob Mc Elhenney, for many years, and the demise of our relationship was what ultimately led to my forced exit from the show, and 2) I was very young – about 23 years old – when the following events transpired, and was so intimidated by the people with whom I was working (including top-level FX executives) that I felt that I had no voice whatsoever. When I graduated from college, I moved out to Los Angeles, where I knew absolutely no one except for my ex-boyfriend, Rob.We began dating again, first casually, and then very seriously.Over the next year or so Rob, myself, and our friends Glenn and Charlie shot two pilot episodes for the show, which at the time was called “It’s Always Sunny on TV.” Other friends filled in the remainder of the roles – most notably Mary Elizabeth, who played “The Waitress” and later married Charlie – but the core group was the four of us: me, Rob, Glenn, and Charlie.It was exhausting work that took many months to complete: we improv-ed out many scenes before Rob actually wrote them, and if one of us wasn’t on camera for a particular shot, he or me (ha) was probably standing off to the side holding a boom mike. Reid declined to speak about her depature from Here’s what happened.Shortly after I arrived in Los Angeles, Rob conceived of the idea for a Curb Your Enthusiasm-style show that centered on a group of four actor friends living in LA (this, of course, was later changed to four friends working in a Philadelphia bar).Robert Dale "Rob" Mc Elhenney (born April 14, 1977) is an American actor, director, producer, and screenwriter.He is best known for playing Mac on the FX/FXX comedy series It's Always Sunny in Philadelphia.
Mc Elhenney scored his first major role with a small part in The Devil's Own, followed by small parts in A Civil Action, Wonder Boys, and Thirteen Conversations About One Thing, though his roles in The Devil's Own and Wonder Boys were cut out of the final edits.He met Glenn Howerton through his agent, and Charlie Day in New York while shooting a horror film.Both Howerton and Day were listed as executive producers.He later had more substantial parts in Latter Days and The Tollbooth, and a small role in the Law & Order episode "Thrill".At the age of 21, a debut script by Mc Elhenney was optioned with writer-director Paul Schrader attached to direct, before the project fell through after one year of edits and rewrites.