My thinking about wanting to introduce A.J. and the guy together was that both the audience and Tony would not focus on the guy so much, they would focus on A.J. Tony would focus on his son, rather than the man who might be there to do him harm. A lot of the audience I gathered doesn’t like A.J.; they think he’s a useless, spoiled fool. But there’s also something about him that is earnest. He’s got his father’s kind of questioning and kind of little boy innocence. When I see Tony reach across and grab his arm [when he arrives], it makes me feel really good. Not only that, I’ll tell you who else is reaching across the table, that’s Jim Gandolfini reaching across to Robert Iler in the last scene they’re going to do together. I never talked about it with them, but I know for a fact.