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In 2002, he told the Vancouver Sun that he initially enjoyed working on the show, but began to care too much about the series, so it was no longer fun for him.He wanted to spend more time sitting with and devising a character as well as play a variety of roles, so he chose to enter film and not accept any more television work.Gosling portrayed a Hollywood stunt performer who moonlights as a getaway driver and he has described the film as a "violent John Hughes movie": "I always thought if Pretty in Pink had head-smashing it would be perfect".Roger Ebert compared Gosling to Steve Mc Queen and stated that he "embodies presence and sincerity ...At the age of nineteen, Gosling decided to move into "serious acting".He was dropped by his agent and initially found it difficult to secure work because of the "stigma" attached to children's television.
Bullock played the detective tasked with investigating the crime.Each actor is playing a pulp type rather than a fully formed individual, but both fill in the blanks with an alchemical mix of professional and personal charisma." Gosling had been cast as the father of the murdered teenage girl and initially felt he was too young for the role. Gosling's second on-screen appearance of 2010 was in the mystery film All Good Things with Kirsten Dunst, based on a true story.The director Peter Jackson and the producer Fran Walsh persuaded him that he could be aged with hair and make-up changes. He played the role of New York real-estate heir David Marks, who was investigated for the disappearance of his wife (played by Dunst).In 2003, Gosling starred in The United States of Leland as a teenager imprisoned for the murder of a disabled boy.He was drawn to the role because it was unusual to find a character that was "emotionally disconnected for the whole film." Gosling came to the attention of a mainstream audience in 2004 after starring opposite fellow Canadian Rachel Mc Adams in the romantic drama film The Notebook, a film adaptation of Nicholas Sparks' novel of the same name, directed by Nick Cassavetes.
Lisa Schwarzbaum of Entertainment Weekly described him as "a phenomenal talent even in junk like this" His second screen appearance of 2002 was in The Slaughter Rule with David Morse which explores the relationship between a high school football player and his troubled coach in rural Montana.