Ryan Reynolds is one of Hollywood's hottest actors, and his star was given a huge boost thanks to his blockbuster superhero flick "Deadpool While everything seems to be going well for him right now, he has quite a few skeletons hiding in his proverbial audition closet.

In a recent interview with Taraji P. Henson on Variety, Reynolds revealed that he has a certain audition tape that he hopes will never see the light of day. He was apparently so embarrassed by his audition that if the tape were ever to get released it would be the death of him.

"I auditioned and failed for the Coen brothers," Ryan says in the interview. The film that he was auditioning for was presumably the 2013 comedy-drama "Inside Llewyn Davis". While the movie would go on to receive universal acclaim from critics, Reynolds says that his audition for the film was "terrible" and that he didn't fit in mostly because the directors were "high class."

Ryan Reynolds believes that one of the biggest reasons why he failed in this particular audition was because the movie involved singing. He mentions that he is a nervous singer and that his voice sounds like a "hammer that hits everybody in the face."

Never failing to employ his trademark of self-deprecating humor, he adds that the Coen brothers were in the room just quietly shaking their heads wondering what he (Reynolds) was even doing there in the first place.

Not wanting to leave her fellow actor hanging, Henson would later reveal during the interview how she had once auditioned for a role in the critically acclaimed ABC series "Scandal." The role that she was auditioning for was ultimately be given to Kerry Washington, who is amazing in the series.

Ryan Reynolds might be a white-hot movie star today, but it seems like he had to go through a few blunders before finally finding his groove just like everyone else. In a report posted on Gamespot, the "Deadpool" actor said that there was a time when he struggled to find work after his portrayal of Hal Jordan in the 2011 superhero movie "Green Lantern," which was poorly received.