Ed Helms Talks About the Possibility Of An 'Office' Reboot (Exclusive)

The 44-year-old actor portrayed Andy Bernard on the hit NBC series.

Don't get too excited just yet, Office fans. 

Office star Ed Helms, who played the lovable Andy Bernard, says any talk of a reboot for the hit NBC series is purely "hypothetical" at the moment. 

"I don't know what form it would take or anything," he told ET's Courtney Tezeno at the Beverly Hills premiere of his new movie, Chappaquiddick, on Wednesday night. "I'm sort of agnostic. I love whatever has anything to do with that show, but it's all very hypothetical right now."

While fellow Office star John Krasinksi recently revealed that he would "love to get the gang back together," Steve Carell sang a different tune when ET asked him about it last November.

"I don't want to be a jerk about it, but I think people who like the show originally would want it to come back exactly the way it was, but that could never happen because all the writers would be different, and I just wouldn't want to recreate something that was a very, very specific moment in time," he explained. "I kind of don't want to do it because I love the show so much. I think people would be disappointed, I really do."

Helms, 44, added that he would absolutely be down for an Office cast reunion party though, should Carell ever host one.

"Oh, yeah," he said. "I'll bring the nachos."

Chappaquiddick, which also stars Kate Mara and Jason Clarke, centers around the fatal 1969 car accident involving Senator Ted Kennedy and the death of young campaign strategist, Mary Jo Kopechne. Helms said he can relate to his character, Joe Gargan, who is Kennedy's cousin, friend and lawyer. 

"My character [is] definitely somebody who's just trying to do the right thing, and that's somebody I really relate to," he shared with ET. "I've always tried to do the right thing, even when I'm failing miserably."

The actor added that the movie definitely speaks to how prevalent the issues of sexual assault and harassment have been in the workplace, even long before the rise of the #MeToo movement.

"We started making this movie before all of that bubbled up, and it just speaks to how prevalent and pervasive these issues have always been," he said. "It's always important to put a spotlight on the abuse of power and any kind of corruption and to question our heroes sometimes."

The American drama film hits theaters on April 6.