David Harbour Updates: He gained prominence as the tough cop on Stranger Things. But when David Harbour filmed, We Have a Ghost in New Orleans on Monday, he was a long cry from police chief Jim Hopper.
The actor, 46, was seen filming sequences for the Netflix picture in two distinct costumes with a spectacular comb-over hairdo.
Not only was David’s hairdo a far cry from his usual look, but he had also shaved off his bushy beard for the part.
That day, David was seen in two distinct outfits. In an unbuttoned plaid shirt, white tank top, and mocha trousers, the actor was observed strolling around the set.
David appeared to be in excellent spirits as he walked around the set, flashing a broad smile.
The actor was seen sporting a bowling shirt with the word ‘Ernest’ embroidered in cursive as his second outfit of the day. A bowl of banana split and two bowling pins were designed on the back of the shirt.
A handheld fan and soda were provided to the celebrity by a masked-up set worker to keep him cool. According to The Hollywood Reporter, a man called Kevin discovers his house is haunted by a spirit named Ernest in the film We Have A Ghost.
David Harbour New Side Comb LookNewsDeal
Kevin becomes an internet phenomenon, but after he and Ernest ‘go rogue’ to investigate more about the ghost’s past, they are pursued by the CIA.
Anthony Mackie, Jennifer Coolidge, and Tig Notaro are all-star in the film.
Aside from his acting career, David and his wife Lily Allen celebrated one year of marriage last month.
The pair married in a ceremony officiated by an Elvis Presley impersonator at the Graceland Wedding Chapel in Las Vegas.
Last year, the Hellboy star told People that living with Lily and her daughters has helped him feel “more like a man.”
‘I married a lovely, fantastic woman whom I adore,’ he remarked. She is the most generous person I’ve ever met. I’ve never felt so well looked after and cared for by another person. She is truly a wonderful person, and I admire her for it.’
He went on to say that becoming a father had transformed his perspective on the role of father, making him experience “every cliché from every sitcom you’ve ever heard.”
‘It’s a cliché that we continuously mock on television and in literature, and I’ve always taken it with a grain of salt, thinking, “Eh, whatever, it’s not the real deal,”‘ he added. And now I’m a part of it. That knocks the nail on the head.’