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There are a lot of really interesting and intelligent people in New York City doing amazing things—or at least proclaiming to do them—and I love hearing the stories. I’ve found it to be a much more palatable life than the one I was living prior to this. I remember at a certain point I said to a dear friend of mine, “I don’t know how to take what’s good in me and put it into the world anymore.” And now that I have this show… What living on the East Coast represents to me is being a person that is of use to something that millions of people around the world are entertained by.As far as my personal life, so much of my time is spent on the show that I feel like that social atmosphere is where my vested interest is right now. When you first got this script, how much did you know about government work or the FBI?

I’m a very social creature, and I try to go out on the weekends with friends.

I love going to a dinner party where I don’t know everyone, and I get to know people.

coverage of the Macy’s Thanksgiving Day Parade from the year before, wherein Roker introduced a young, still-unknown Boone—who was there to boost her brand-new crime show—and called her “Megan Brooke.” The —in which Boone stars as tough rookie FBI agent Elizabeth Keen opposite James Spader’s fedora-wearing criminal mastermind Raymond “Red” Reddington—was the breakaway hit of NBC’s 2013 pilot season. We’re becoming friends just like in the show.” We spoke with the 31-year-old Florida native at The Loews Regency in New York, not too far from where she was filming that day with Spader and new villainous cast member Paul Reubens (otherwise known as Pee-wee Herman).

The crime drama, set in Washington, DC, is dark and full of unexpected twists, but it also focuses on the unlikely partnership of its heroine and anti-hero. And I think just the mix of age and experience has been great—the balance of that between the two of us. Two hours past call time—thanks to a grueling filming schedule—she arrives. You’ve always been a working actress, but do you feel that your recognition boomed overnight with this role? It has in a lot of ways, but to say I’m some overnight success—if that were true, it has been a long night. I’ve worked really hard, just like most people who aren’t born into the nepotistic side of the industry.

There’s that same kind of hierarchical social atmosphere, and there is definitely always something that someone has that can benefit you, and it’s hard to put it out of your mind when socializing.