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“When I was a little kid, getting in trouble in class, the teachers would say, ‘Do you act this way on the set?
’ And I’d say, ‘No, that’s a job.’ ” When Brandis was a seasoned veteran of 9, he decided it was time to try Hollywood.
Eventually, tired of the abuse from Rick, Angus applies for a magnet school where he hopes to be free of the constant humiliation.
However, well aware of Angus’s feelings for Melissa, Rick rigs an election so that Angus and Melissa will dance together in the upcoming freshman Winter Ball as King and Queen, respectively.
“The way I look at it is, I didn’t expect any of this,” he says. After It, I thought that was the last big thing I’d do.
By 5, he was in commercials for, among other products, Kix cereal and Fisher-Price toys. Those early gigs “taught me behavior, failure, success, discipline,” says Brandis.
And Jonathan, who last year graduated from the Valley Professional School, began landing small parts in miniseries (he was the chronic stutterer in 1990’s Stephen King’s It), series (Blossom) and movies.
But it was in a drag role—as a boy disguised as a girl soccer player in the 1992 Rodney Dangerfield comedy Ladybngs—that Brandis first came to the attention of adolescent female America.
“It was tough,” says the blue-eyed, 5’9″ Brandis, who was experiencing a this-could-only-happen-in-Hollywood problem. Brandis signed aboard sea Quest, NBC’s Sunday-night, Steven Spielberg-produced underwater fantasy about a deep-submergence vehicle (hence DSV) staffed by, among others, Captain Roy Scheider and a dolphin named Ensign Darwin. Brandis’s mother and manager, Mary, 46, estimates that he receives 4,000 letters a week, most of them from girls ages 9 to 16. ’ And they hang up.” Even his mother gets a bit frazzled when speaking of her son, who was born in Danbury, Conn., where his father, Greg, 47, used to be a firefighter.
“Every friend of mine had a series, and I kept thinking, ‘When will it happen to me? The show is just treading water in the ratings, but it has made Brandis, who plays a computer brainiac named Lucas Wolenczak, the idol of young girls everywhere. “Jonathan went for the camera very early,” says Mary, a former teacher, of modeling auditions that began when Brandis was barely out of the cradle.