"I'm fine," he reassured the magazine.
Ben Affleck wants everyone to know he's doing well despite the flashy headline of a recent viral New York story.
On Saturday New Yorker The novelist Naomi Fry published a story entitled "The Great Sadness of Ben Affleck," the younger images of the Justice League actor from a training session of his upcoming Netflix Films Triple Frontier examined by JC Chandor. In the boulevard pictures, Affleck is shown staring up at the surf, his colorful dragon-tail tattoos visible to the camera. (Affleck has previously claimed that these tattoos were made for a movie and are not real.) Fry recalled the 201
"Affleck stares at the water in front of him, his eyes dark and empty, is a defeated Roman senator or perhaps the most antiromantic version of Caspar David Friedrich's Wanderer of 1818 in the Sea of Fog " Fry wrote. "The picture not only suggests the case of Affleck, but also the coming fall of man." There is something about this exhausted father who reflexively triggers panic. "We've been living in a world run by Affleck for so long, we'll know when are gone? "
But on Thursday, Affleck tweeted in the magazine with a sassy response that also seemed to confirm whether the back tattoos are actually his:" I'm fine. "Thick skin, which is supported by garish tattoos "he wrote .
Affleck also reacted when the Sad Affleck memes became viral. After a Batman v. Superman Interview with Henry Cavill, in which he does not speak, overlays him a creator with Simon & Garfunkel's "The Sounds of Silence". When BBC1 asked him what the movie had taught him about the actor and director, he quipped, "It taught me not to conduct interviews with Henry Cavill, where I can not say anything and put Simon & Garfunkel tracks over it I've learned. "
Read Afflecks Tweet below.
@NewYorker I'm fine. Thick skin with glaring tattoos.
– Ben Affleck (@BenAffeck) March 29, 2018
Last Saturday, almost exactly two years after Ben Affleck had denied his existence, the back tattoo returned to the headlines, even a phoenix coming out of the ashes of the Gossips rose past. https://t.co/wItYWWlb5I
– The New Yorker (@NewYorker) March 29, 2018