Watch: Stormy Daniels Attorney Michael Avenatti Confronted About 'Playing Games'

The lawyer for adult film star and alleged Trump paramour Stormy Daniels said Monday morning that he will soon provide evidence of his client's alleged affair and denied that he is "playing games" with the American public.

Michael Avenatti vowed that there will be evidence put forth in the case during an appearance on NBC's Today. The lawyer denied that he was intentionally acting "coy" when pushed by host Savannah Guthrie about the mysterious picture of a CD that he recently tweeted, an image that left many to incorrectly speculate that its contents would be revealed over the weekend.

He also told Guthrie that his legal strategy wouldn't include "playing our hand right now," and that it instead prioritized doing what's best to win the case.

"Everyone wants immediate gratification. It's not going to happen right now," he said.

The Today appearance comes on the heels of Daniels's much-anticipated interview with Anderson Cooper for 60 Minutes, which took place on Sunday. Among other revelations, Daniels—real name Stephanie Clifford—told Cooper that she had been threatened to keep quiet when she decided to go public with her story while in a parking garage, but that she was "never a victim" during her alleged affair with President Donald Trump.

Watch @savannahguthrie's full interview with Stormy Daniels' attorney Michael Avenatti pic.twitter.com/wyDE4OyoVl

— TODAY (@TODAYshow) March 26, 2018

Michael Cohen, a Trump Organization lawyer who has said he paid Daniels $130,000 in October 2016 stay quiet about the alleged affair, is currently embroiled in a legal suit with Daniels, who wants to lift a nondisclosure agreement. She has been raising money for her case on CrowdJustice, where more than 8,000 people have contributed to her crowdfunding campaign.

Trump, meanwhile, denies that the affair ever took place, and Cohen insists that the president had nothing to do with the payoff.

While on Today, Avenatti also addressed commentators who thought the interview was a bait-and-switch or a letdown, suggesting that Daniels would have revealed additional information had CBS allotted more time to the interview. He said the network had a responsibility to "tell a very broad story in a very finite period of time."

"She was prepared to discuss intimate details relating to Mr. Trump," Avenatti said. "She can describe his genitalia. She can describe various conversations that they had that leave no doubt as to whether this woman is telling the truth," he said.

"And if she's not telling the truth, let the president take to the podium and call her a liar," he said, attempting to coax Trump out of his uncharacteristic silence on the issue. "Let the president come forward and say it never happened."