the point is we don’t know anything about these czekchoslovakians. are they good czekchoslovakians, bad czekchoslovakians, we don’t know they are just random czekchoslovakians. for all we know they don’t have their passports
I can’t tell you much more than that. It wouldn’t be safe. For you or for us. I can tell you that we’re far away and that we’re all trying to avoid the law and do good in the world. Oh, and I guess I should tell you that Max and I did eventually tie the knot. Give my love to mom. Let her read this journal too. Then give it to Maria’s mom and after that take it and burn it out in the desert by the ruins of the pod chamber where my husband was born. So that’s the end. Our life in Roswell. What a long strange trip it’s been. Will we ever go back? I don’t know. Even I can’t see everything in the future. All I know is that I’m Liz Parker and I’m happy. [X]
The first couple of years blonde Raouls was the norm, as it’s how Maria Bjørnson made him appear in the design. Steve Barton was blonde in real life and also wore a blonde wig. And the Raouls to follow him - Michael Ball and Michael Cormick - were blonde, at least on stage. First in October 1989 did West End get a dark haired principal Raoul, with Robert Meadmore.
The original principal Raouls on Broadway 1988 (Steve Barton), Toronto 1989 (Byron Nease), Stockholm 1989 (Bengt Nordfors) and Hamburg 1990 (Hartwig Rudolz) were also blonde. First in the mid 1990s dark haired Raouls became the norm, and today people is so used to that look that blonde Raouls is commented on. Exceptions from recent years include Jeremy Hays on Broadway, Max Niemeyer in Oberhausen and Oedo Kuipers in Hamburg.