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Av mileytwilightlover - 7 juni 2012 17:04

              


There aren’t enough of those kinds of mad ones these days. Not on the screen, the stage, the page, or the gallery walls. Instead, watch the bowing down to fame, money and power, the capitulation to status. So rarely do we witness a young artist, singer, or actor who wants to burn, burn burn, to set off on a new path that will inspire future generations, but who is willing to suffer the rod that comeswith saying no to things as they are.

But this is not a cry for the good old days; there was no such thing anyway. It is a call to remember what matters. Happily, every new generation still has a few misfits who have sworn their own declaration of independence. One is Kristen Stewart, the relentless 22 year old actress best known to tens of millions of fans as Bella Swan, off-beat heroine of the Twilight series. But Stewart will ingrainherself even depper in the public’s consciousness in 2012 as she appears in a trio of movies, beginning with this month’s Snow White and the Huntsman (Hollywood’s second take this year on the old fairytale) and continuing with an adaptation of the hipster bible On the Road. Topping them all, at least at the box office, will be this November’s grand Twilight finale, Breaking Dawn Part 2.

En route Stewart has gotten herself a bad rap for making the lives of talk-show hosts, red-carpet photographers and interviewers hell, because she can’t, or wont, play the usual movie-star game. “Kristen doesn’t know how to be in a popularity contest,says Sean Penn, who in 2006 directed the then 16-year-old actress in Into the Wild. Penn has nothing but praise for Kristen, whose brief performance in his film is unforgettable; he compares working with her to having a perfect day – blue sky, blue ocean- walk in the door. And when it came time to publicize his brave and beautiful film – a heartbreaking adaptation of Jon Krakauer’s nonfiction book of the same title, about a young man’s doomed search for an alternative to commerce and corruption of modern life – Stewart did her best to rally and help shill the picture. But as Penn explains, “You can see Kristen generously trying to join the popularity contest when a movie is being publicized. She’ll try to get on board, but her body language has a whole different dynamic.” In other words, she’s not about to get any Saleswoman of the Year awards anytime soon.

Stewart certainly isn’t the first performer to take issue with the sideshow that comes with Hollywood success, but she’s definitely the least afraid young female superstar to be so outspokenly critical of the system. Since the dawn of cinema, there’s always been a pressure for movie stars to project the right image, especially the women, but the demands have gotten much more intense over the last 25 years, to the point where looking good at premieres and award shows has become a nearly full time job, with the performers often mere mannequins for product placement. And sadly, the actors and musicians often go along with it, against their own instincts, for the fear of media retribution, such as landing on some dreaded worst dressed list. God forbid. Not Stewart, who has gotten used to her reputation as a snarler that she even laughs about it. She says, “My dad will be like ‘Oh, you could have smiled a little more.’

Even that might not help. “People have decided how they are going to perceive her,” says Robert Pattinson, her red-lipped Romeo in the Twilight films. “No matter how many times she smiles, they’ll put in the one picture where she’s not smiling.” It’s true, though, that despite her ravishing looks, she is not a ray of sunshine on the red carpet. Think thunderstorm, bolts of lightning. “I have been criticized a lot for not looking perfect in every photograph,” she says. “I get serious shit about it. I’m not embarrassed about it. I’m proud of it. If I took perfect pictures all the time, the people standing room with me, or on the carpet, would think, What an actress! What a faker! That thought embarrasses me so much that I look like shit in half my photos, and I don’t give a fuck. What matters to me is that the people in the room leave and say, ‘She was cool. She had a good time. She was honest.’ I don’t care about the voracious, starving shit eaters who want to turn truth into shit. Not that you can say that in Vanity Fair!

For all that unease on the red carpet and at photoshoots, she has learned to love great fashion – “I never saw that coming,” says Pattinson – especially when the designs represent true creative expression, or are, in her terms, “some cool shit”. If she wears it, you can know she loves it. So I wasn’t surprised when I heard she’d become the face of Balenciaga’s upcoming new fragrance. In fact, we sat down to talk for this article shortly after running into each other again at the Balenciaga fall 2012 fashion show, this past March, in Paris (We had first met in 2006).

A basket of bread and a plate of snails were plunked down at a corner table in the back of Le Duc, the restaurant where Stewart and I met for a lunchtime conversation. I had chosen the place, a Parisian institution with the freshest fish in town, because I thought the clientele would be way too snooty and advanced in age to know or care that Bella Swan was in their midst.(Also, I’d been dreaming about Le Duc’s feather-light langoustines drowning in garlicky butter.) But neither of us was expecting an offering of snails from the waiter, and neither of us, as it happened, was an aficionado. Stewart gave me a weary look of: “You go first.” I confessed. “I’m a bit scared. You?” She rose to the occasion. “I feel like I have to go for it. I’d feel rude not to,” she said. She had on jeans, a black tank top, and a drop dead gorgeous black leather Balenciaga jacket, but I’d say it was more Lady Sybil from Downtown Abbey opposite me, the manners were so gracious. A large gulp of white wine, a tear of bread, and down the hatch slipped Stewart’s first snail.

And her last. “Pretty good,” she declared. “Though I just don’t want to eat a whole plate of them.” I laughed. Throughout our conversations for this piece, there was something so endearing, so human, about her combination of bravado, kindness, self-preservation, self-assertion and revved up fierceness that I found her cheering. Of course, her idealism and drive to tell it as she sees it – the voracious, starving shit eaters be damned! – cold just be a product of her youth. She could grow up to be another narcissistic Hollywood snore, but my sense is that’s not in the cards here.

One might think Stewart would be down with the package-oriented ways of the entertainment business, since she’s a homegrown Hollywood product. Her mother, Jules Mann-Stewart, is a respected script supervisor who has just directed her first film, about sexual politics in prison. Kristen’s father, John Stewart, is also in the business, having worked as a producer and stage manager on TV specials and reality shows. Her brother, Cameron, is a grip – a lighting and rigging technician. Stewart, growing up in the San Fernando Valley, learned the drill about a life in film and TV Early, and just as early, caught the bug to do it. Her dutiful mother schlepped her to auditions but was not gung-ho. “I work with these kids-they’re crazy people. You’re not one of them.” In fact, Kristen’s earliest stabs at job-hunting were a misery. “I wasn’t doing anything but smiling for the camera,” she remembers of trying out for commercials when she was eight. “You can feel that the adults aren’t getting what they want no matter how old you are.”

Stewart, who shunned girlie-girl outfits, didn’t fit in a lot of casting offices – or anywhere, for that matter. Finally, her perseverance and true-to-herself behavior paid off; in 2001, at age nine, she snagged a tomboy type role in Rose Troche’s movie The Safety of Objects. She loved being a part od something bigger than herself, and relished being heard. A few other roles followed in projects that failed to reach much of an audience. Then came her big break: David Fincher’s Panic Room, released in 2002, in which Stewart, then 11, had a lead role, opposite Jodie Foster.

Fincher’s pairing of Foster and Stewart, as a mother and daughter who are the targets of a terrifying robbery in their fancy new Manhattan townhouse, was uncanny. They were born to share the screen – complementing each other both physically and temperamentally. Foster remembers, “Kristen was incredibly mature in some ways and grounded and very calm under pressure. She was an incredible listener, but then she’d say something so child-like that you’d be like, That’s right- she’s only 11.” Foster, who knows a thing or two about being a child star, remembers a conversation she had with Stewart’s mom. “She was not helicopter-y at all. She wanted the film to be Kristen’s thing, but wanted to make sure she was well taken care of, and not overworked. One day she came down to the set for lunch, which I think is very smart. I said ‘Kristen doesn’t want to be an actress, right?’ ‘I’m afraid she does’, she relieved. ‘Believe me, I would love to talk her out of it, but it seems she’s really into it and really focused on it. And it seems like she wants to do it for the right reasons.’” As Foster says, “Kristen does not have the traditional personality of an actress. She doesn’t want to dance on the table for Grandma and put a lampshade on. She doesn’t want to do voices and be the center of attention. If anything, she’s uncomfortable with that. She approaches things in a very analytical way. She is conscious.”

All that awareness and independence made for some tough years at school; at 14, Stewart officially quit and signed on for home-schooling. “I hated school so much,” she says with a shudder. “Look at a picture of me before I was 15. I am a boy. I wore my brother’s I wore my brother’s clothes, dude! Not like I cared that much, but I remember being made fun of because I wasn’t wearing Juicy jeans. I didn’t even think about it. I wore my gym clothes. But it’s not like I didn’t care that they made fun of me. It really bothered me. I remember this girl in sixth grade looked at me in gym and was like, ‘Oh my God! That’s disgusting—you don’t shave your legs!”

Just in case there is anyone left on earth who hasn’t seen the films that made Stewart famous, a brief Twilight primer: Stewart’s Bella is the new kid in town, with an eye for fellow outsiders and heart ready to be given; Edward Cullen, played with Byron-esque flair by Robert Pattinson, is the high-haired high school beauty who just happens to be a closeted vampire; Jacob Black, played by Taylor Lautner, is the buffed-up, frequently topless third point on this romantic triangle, who also, on occasion, turns into a wolf. With this cast the films’ swoon factor is off the charts, but this is something deliciously dorky bout the series, too, especially the high-flying sexual tension. But ultimately the power of the narrative, across the five films drawn from Stephenie Meyer’s four novels, is how it recognizes our need to bond with others; we humans are tribal creatures, even when sucking blood. It was Sean Penn who suggested to Catherine Hardwicke, the director of the first Twilight movie, that she give Stewart a shot. The director signed on because he believed in Stewart’s ability to embody the feelings of longing that drive the original book. There were a few actors still in the running for the part of Edward, and Hardwicke was smart enough to involve Stewart in the final decision making. “Chemistry reads” are a long-standing ritual for testing whether two actors will work well together on-screen, but it sounds as if Hardwicke was experimenting with explosives the day she had Pattinson, a young British actor then best known for playing Cedric Diggory in Harry Potter and the Goblet of Fire, show up at her house to run through some scene with Stewart, in the bedroom no less. “Honestly, I was nervous,” the director remembers. “I saw they were so attracted and Kristen was under-age. I said, ‘Rob, we have a law in this country under 18. Don’t get in trouble here.’ I felt I was in the presence of something strong and powerful.” When Pattinson left, Stewart said “It’s him.” Hardwicke listened but wanted to be sure that their charisma and visceral connection translated onto film. “Not everybody makes it all the way through the screen to our hearts and souls in the movie theater,” the director says, “but these two did. It was electrifying.

Stewart was fully engaged on set. She is open about the creative tensions that developed. “Me and Rob got into a lot of trouble,” she told me with a smile. “We wanted it to be not so polished. Catherine was all for that. But we were getting notes from the studio. They wanted me to smile all the time. They wanted Rob to be not so brooding. We were like, ‘No! You need to brood your ass off.‘” A worldwide box-office take of almost 400$ million certainly proved that the audience was ready for an unsmiling Bella and a brooding Edward. The fact that emotionally involved fans have taken the films so personally has only increased the sense of responsibility Stewart already felt to her character, to the point where Bill Condon, the director of the last two installments, affectionately calls her the “Twilight-book Nazi,” because her commitment to staying faithful to the novel.

As for some of the feminist critiques – that Bella is a throwback heroine because she sacrifices so much for her man – Stewart strongly disagrees. “In fact, you have someone who is stronger than the guy she is with, emotionally. Fight for the thing you love – you are a remarkable person if you do it. It’s a cop-out to think that girl power is all about gusto and ballbusting.” Her comments seem particularly pointed now that The Hunger Games has come along and outgrossed any of the Twilight films with its take-no-prisoners heroine, Katniss Everdeen, played by Jennifer Lawrence. One might say that swords will be drawn when Condon’s grand Twilight finale, Breaking Dawn 2, hits theaters at the end of the year. Don’t kill me, but I’ve seen it. And don’t worry – I won’t give anything away that the novel’s reader don’t already know. But let’s just say that Simone de Beauvoir would approve.

I asked Stewart when she fully realized that Twilight had changed her life. “You can Google my name and one of the first things that comes up is images of me sitting on my front porch smoking a pipe with my ex-boyfriend and my dog. It was [taken] the day the movie came out. I was no one. I was a kid. I had just turned 18. In [the tabloids] the next day it was like I was a delinquent slimy idiot, whereas I’m kind of a weirdo, creative Valley Girl who smokes pot. Big deal. But that changed my daily life instantly. I didn’t go out in my underwear anymore.”

Between making successive Twilight installments, Stewart has shot a number of mostly smaller films. The one that should have been a keeper was The Runaways, a biopic of the pioneering all-girl L.a glam-punk band. Stewart (as Joan Jett) and Dekota Fanning (as Cherrie Currie) did their all to bring life to the film, but in the end the direction was obvious and it fell flat, lacking any kick. (Jett and Stewart, on the other hand got along like a house on fire when they met during filming.

After each of these more independent productions, it would be Twilight time again – Old Home Week for Stewart. She says in retrospect she sees the Twilight sets as the equivalent of the high school she never attended. As you may know, her off-screen relationship with Pattinson has drawn enormous attention, but she’s publicly mum on this one. That the two are a couple is not something they seem to want to hide; it’s just that they like their privacy. A friend who knows Stewart very well says, “This is something she wants to keep for herself.”

Stewart is definitely a director’s actress: she loves them and vice-versa. Condon sees Stewart as a sort of trailblazer. “She has a strong sense of creating a new path. She’s gotthe thing that people describe with Jack Nicholson in the beginning that sense of danger, and that you’ll always be surprised,” he says. Rupert Sanders, Stewart director on Snow White and the Huntsman, describes the actress’s relationship to her work with a survival metaphor. “She;s one of those people who’s got the creative spirit and exists by having to output it,” he explains. “She’s like a kind of copper wire. She’s got this incredible electric energy and she just has to find a ground to discharge some of that power. Otherwise I think she’d explode.”

In his out-there Snow White film, Sanders high-lights Stewart’s capabilities as an action star, and it’s fun to see her make use of her natural physicality. “To me Kristen is at her best when she is in fight-or-flight mode,” Sanders says. “The perception of her is that she’s awkward,” says Pattinson. “But it’s funny knowing her. It’s the absolute opposite of what people think. She is insanely confident. And insanely brave. “ Sanders still shivers when he remembers shooting a scene that involved Stewart taking a 20-foot leap into filthy brown water in a tank at Pinewood Studios, in the freezing cold of December. “Her performance before she jumps is sublime,” says Sanders. “You see the hesitancy in her stomach, where she must have been thinking, I don’t want to jump!” After she did the stunt, Sanders found the actress in her trailer in soaking clothes hovering in front of a tiny heater. He was worried she’d get hypothermia if she did it again. But there was no stopping her.

A different side of this fearlessness is what makes Stewart’s performance in On the Road so memorable. Adapting a beloved, even sacred book is always tricky, but when Director Walter Salles decided to take on Kerouac’s 1957 novel, he set himself an unusually hard task, because the text- about a group of young people trying to escape the conformity of their time – is so full of spontaneity and commitment to living in the moment that too much planning would have rendered it dead on arrival as a film. Thus Salles felt he needed actors who could improvise and who truly understood what Kerouac’s adventure book was all about: the essence of experience. He was sharing this with two old friends, the composer Gustavo Santaolalla and the director Alejandro Gonzalez Inarritu, when they both said, Stop! Don’t even starting looking for the part of Marylou – the Cassady character’s sometime lover and fellow traveler, a woman hell-bent on following her own path. Both men told Salles that Stewart was his Marylou. He followed up and learned that Stewart (who’d placed a copy of On the Road on the dashboard of her first car, that’s how much the book meant to her) was so passionate and insightful about the character that never even auditioned her for the part. (The top-notch cast also includes Amy Adams, Steve Buscemi, Garrett Hedlund, Kristen Dunst , and Viggo Mortensen.
Stewart made sure she know her stuff before filming started, spending hours talking to the daughter of LuAnne Henderson, Neal Cassady’s first wife and Marylou’s real-life counterpart. Her director calls Stewart “a great partner in crime,” and her performance has qualities of a jazz riff; it is alive with freedom and a sense of beat (small b). “The desire to really live an authentic life seems to me very, very strong in her.”

A few days after we’d has lunch together in Paris. I watched On the Road with Stewart at a screening room in the Bastille section of town. She showed up in a red plaid shirt, jeans, the same Balenciaga black jacket she’s had at lunch and sneakers; your all-American girl on a trip to Paris. As much as she loves this film, and is proud of it. I could feel Stewart squirming in her seat and hear her “yeeoow” when things got intense on screen. My favorite moment was during a beautifully uninhibited sex scene between Marylou and Garrett Hedlund’s Dean Moriarty (the Cassady character). I could have sworn I hear Stewart mutter, “For God’s sake!” Her publicist was sitting between us and had thoughtfully brought along some French “muffins” that were like fancy doughnut holes. I popped a few in my mouth to cover my gulps. After the screening was over, I had to run, because I had an appointment, so I couldn’t stay to discuss it with Stewart. I was almost glad, because watching the movie has been such an intimate experience – which is, of course, the power of the film, but still. So, I took off in a car and she went her way.

Departures came to signify Stewart for me. After the lunch we’d had at Le Duc, earlier that week, when we finally got ready to move on, Stewart peeked out the door at something and went over the bar, where I noticed a testosteroned- up marvel of a guy, clearly a bodyguard, with whom she had a few words. Stewart didn’t say anything to me when she returned to the table but was ever so slightly flushed, and there was a subtle clenching of her jaw. I looked out the door myself. “Oh boy,” I said. The paparazzi were posted; it turned out they’d followed Stewart, who had traveled in an inconspicuous black van from her hotel to the restaurant. Just a few minutes before, she had summed up the conundrum of the kind of fame she’s been living with. “It’s not the fans that are scary,” she said. “Each one of them is different. But large groups of people are scary – there’s no individual there. It feels like it’s just an enormous body of water, like a wave that’s stronger than you. And it’s loud like water, so it is all-encompassing. You’d have to be a sociopath not to be penetrated by the human energy that’s, like, cumulatively being hurled at you from every direction.”

We decided to try to wait out the cameras and keep talking, though I worried that meant that we’d end up spending far more time together than had been allotted on her schedule. She didn’t care. “I’m not doing anything,” she said. “I was just being protected by people that do that job. I have nothing to do.” (She is not someone who is intent on proving how wanted she is; the paparazzi do that job wether she wants it or not.) Hours later, when we finally made our respective getaways, the paparazzi were still waiting for their $50,000 candids (Make that $75,000 if they get her angry and $100,000 if the prize: a shot of her and Pattinson.) I hung back while Stewart and the bodyguard drove off, with the pack of photographers on their trail. I pictured her wishing she were anywhere else, perhaps heading off in the open blue pick up truck, a proud possession of Bella’s police-chief father in Twilight, which she’d bought and driven home, from the location in Portland, Oregon, to Los Angeles, where the filming was over. “But,” as Kerouac wrote “no matter, that road is life.”


Av mileytwilightlover - 1 juni 2012 17:43

             

Interestingly enough, there is one way in which Charlize Theron has less experience than Kristen Stewart. With theTwilight experience behind her—Twilight (2008), New Moon (2009), Eclipse (2010), Breaking Dawn-Part 1 (2011), and this year’s Breaking Dawn-Part 2—the 22-year-old Stewart has been at the eye of the major-movie-phenomenon hurricane more times than Theron. For the most part, Theron, 36, has contented herself with pursuing projects that ask questions about the way that women are defined, and the ways in which they often deal with oppression in those roles. Those parts have ranged from her most recent role in Jason Reitman’s Young Adult to a spate of dynamic biopics that includes the risky reset of her career in Patty Jenkins’s Monster (2003), which earned her an Oscar for best actress, and Niki Caro’s North Country (2005), which earned her a nomination, as well as her turn as Britt Ekland in the 2004 HBO film The Life and Death of Peter Sellers, for which she was nominated for an Emmy for best supporting actress. Even Theron’s lead in Karyn Kusama’s 2005 action film Aeon Flux involved playing a character that exists simultaneously as a character as well as a commentary on women in genre films.

Stewart’s interest in serious acting gives her something in common with Theron—and, like Theron, some of her most provocative work has come through working with women. For Theron it was Monster, by writer-director Jenkins, that marked the turning point. But Stewart’s history of teaming with women spans her entire career, and includes her performance at the age of 10 in her first film, Rose Troche’sThe Safety of Objects (2001), as well as costarring with Jodie Foster (who is clearly a role model) in David Fincher’s Panic Room (2002), being cast in the first Twilight film, directed by Catherine Hardwicke, and her remarkable turn as trailblazing rocker Joan Jett in Floria Sigismondi’s girl-epic indie film The Runaways (2010). Stewart and Jett got to know one another during the filming of The Runaways, and, like Foster, Jett’s influence on Stewart is palpable. (Stewart was amused when I told her a story about Paul Schrader’s 1987 film Light of Day, in which Jett co-starred with Michael J. Fox; the movie’s original title was Born in the USA, which Bruce Springsteen liked so much that he asked Schrader if he could use it, and wrote the director a song as recompense.)

The upcoming Snow White and the Huntsman, an armor-plated retelling of the classic fairy tale interpreted by first-time feature director Rupert Sanders, transforms the apple-blossom character of Snow White into something out of a Robert E. Howard pulp novel, and represents a departure for both Theron and Stewart. Theron says that she was intrigued by the psychological demands of the material in playing the complicated Queen Ravenna, and Stewart’s performance as Snow White, the fairest of them all, in her first action-heroine role, kept her literally in constant motion. But both women enjoy being challenged—by work and in conversation. I’m pleased to say that the reward with each—I spoke with them separately; in person with Stewart, and over the phone with Theron—is that they are quick to laugh, which makes talking with them even more pleasant.


ELVIS MITCHELL: In looking at the films you’ve done, one thing that strikes me is that you’ve worked with a lot of women—and a lot of female directors.
KRISTEN STEWART: Quite a few, yeah, which is rare. It’s hard to generalize about that subject because the women I’ve worked with have all been so different. But if there’s one consistency, it might be that you do have to handle yourself differently on a set. Women can be more emotional—at least they sometimes show it more.

MITCHELL: In what way?
STEWART: You know, with the film industry crews, there’s an odd mix between a very technical and a very artistic approach to the work, and sometimes as a woman you have to be a little bit careful about how things come out because people don’t really want to listen if it’s in a certain emotional tone or too strong.

MITCHELL: If it’s too directly emotional?
STEWART: Yeah—if it’s addressing a direct emotion. I mean, it’s this weird thing that I always feel like I have to gauge in myself, like, “Don’t come on too strong because you won’t get your way.” It’s like you have to be very tactful in how you get things across. But it’s mostly in the group discussions that anything like that comes up. In personal conversations between director and actor, the male directors that I’ve worked with are just as emotional. Maybe it’s because I had to start having very intimate conversations with adult men at a very young age in order to get the work, but I’m really comfortable with dudes. I mean, we push boundaries in this business in terms of getting to know people. There are things that directors know about me that people shouldn’t know. But everyone’s really different. I’ve worked with women who I’ve never wanted to tell anything about myself to, and I’ve worked with guys who have been pouring wells of emotion. So emotional availability is not a gender-specific thing.

MITCHELL: When was the first time you remember working with a woman who you instantly connected with?
STEWART: Well, Jodie [Foster, who Stewart worked with on David Fincher's Panic Room, 2002]. But actually, the first person who hired me for a movie was a woman: Rose Troche, who directed The Safety of Objects [2001].

MITCHELL: You were a kid when you did that movie.
STEWART: Yeah, I was 10. It was the first part I ever got. I was almost done auditioning at that point. I wasn’t getting anything and I figured that it just wasn’t worth it. But that was the first time I had an audition where suddenly I felt something. I remember looking up, and there was a camera, because I was being filmed, and I looked over at Rose, and I knew instantly that I had gotten the part without her even saying anything.

MITCHELL: Just from the way she was looking at you?
STEWART: Yeah, totally. And then we sat down and talked about the part, and how it was an odd part for a young person to play, to be confused with a boy—Tim Olyphant’s character sees something in my character that reminds him of his brother who died. But Rose was really sensitive about it, and I was like, “No, it’s cool. I totally look like a boy! It totally works for me!” She was like, “Great. I’m not gonna have to be delicate with this one.” It’s interesting now that I’ve worked with kids, too. With kids, it’s like you can see something that they’re not aware of yet, even though they’ve got it in spades. I can totally see how all those women kind of went, “Oh, this kid likes it. She’s not just going through the numbers.” But I wouldn’t have kept doing things the way that I do them if I had just been pretending on Safety of Objects. I’m not a performer. Especially when I was younger, I was not the type of kid to put on a show. Acting was really about just wanting to have certain experiences.

MITCHELL: Did you feel up until that point that people treated you like a kid and not somebody who really wanted to be there?
STEWART: Yeah. And rightfully so. But it’s not like I was upset with the way I was being treated. I just wanted so badly to be involved.

MITCHELL: The Safety of Objects is a pretty female-oriented film, too, which covers women’s stories and their points of view.
STEWART: It is. It’s weird, though, talking about the whole woman thing—especially now with Snow White, Charlize, and everything. I have this weird aversion to people going, “It’s a nice, strong female movie. It’s really strong. Are you trying to do stuff like that?” I get asked that constantly.

MITCHELL: Do you?
STEWART: Yeah. Everyone goes, “All the roles you choose—they’ve all got some sort of gusto.” And, really, it’s by chance. It’s almost like you’re kind of discrediting the strength by saying, “Strong girl, strong girl.” It’s like, “She’s just a strong person.” Yeah, the whole woman thing . . . I don’t really know how to address it. These characters are all just people.

MITCHELL: So what did you see in Snow White and how this character lived on the page for you that made you want to try to bring those qualities to the screen?
STEWART: There’s so much that Snow White has been deprived of in terms of having the proper time to really develop and hone who she is. She’s put in jail at the beginning of her life, so she’s a stunted person. She has a really idealized concept of what the world is, and how people should live, and how wonderful things all can be, and there is this debilitating isolation that she feels because she has been locked away in a little cell for seven years. And I can kind of relate to that. There is something . . . It’s not the reason that I wanted to do the movie, but the fans and people who loved Twilight, they do put you on this sort of different plane where you’re not real.

MITCHELL: You become a kind of ideal.
STEWART: Exactly. It’s like you don’t exist. And Snow White doesn’t exist. That’s how she starts out in the story—she’s just a false hope. She also doesn’t believe in destiny. It’s like, how could she defeat something that all of these people’s own hearts and own homes were broken by? How could that be possible for one girl? And it’s just about heart. I wanted to join her cause. The reason I wanted to do the movie was because I just wanted to go, “I know it hurts, but this is your burden, and I’m behind you.” We also don’t have a purely evil queen. It’s not like Ravenna completely lacks humanity. It’s just that she’s not able to be fully human. So what I also loved about it was that we didn’t have two polar opposites where good defeated evil because it’s better. It’s just that in hard times, you have to have strength of heart. You can’t be a selfish bastard. Some people are gonna get hurt, but it’s about making sure that the whole prospers.

MITCHELL: So it’s your chance to be Joan of Arc.
STEWART: [laughs] She is absolutely Joan of Arc.

MITCHELL: How do you embody someone who has that kind of life force?
STEWART: The tricky thing is that you can’t have Snow White’s effect on people. I can’t have this supernatural light that sort of instantly affects those around me. There were things that I needed to believe, even though it was hard at times. But I did because the fantasy part of it was written well. You know how you meet people in life sometimes where you go, “Wow, you’ve got this energy . . .” This is just sort of a heightened version of that.

MITCHELL: You see people in movies like that all the time with that kind of quality where they’re something bigger than every- body else around them. Did you draw on the movies as a sort of antecedent for that? Or did you try to draw on a real-life version of someone you knew who had that kind of quality?
STEWART: I didn’t think of a specific person . . . I mean, she’s very maternal. I feel like a lot of mothers have the effect that Snow White has on people.

MITCHELL: Your own mom to some extent?
STEWART: Yeah, definitely—at times. My mom is a tough lady. [both laugh] But with me, she’s definitely maternal. I think that anyone who was involved in the project probably had the same feeling about the story that the director Rupert [Sanders] and I did, which is that if you believe in it enough, you start to be able to convince yourself of things that could never be true. But it’s the same struggle for Snow White as well because she doesn’t really believe in her own effect on people.

MITCHELL: What were your conversations like with Rupert, who is basically building this enormous city from scratch? That’s a lot of trust to place in someone who literally hasn’t done a film like this before.
STEWART: Well, one great thing that Rupert did as a director was put me in an environment that felt so real that all I had to do was live there. Nothing ever felt silly—right down to the troll in front of me. With some things in a fantasy movie, where you’re in front of green screens and stuff, you have to have a pretty trustful imagination. You can’t be insecure or have that thing kick in that makes you go, “This is stupid.” And to Rupert’s credit, I very rarely went, “Really? What are we doing here?” You know, Snow White doesn’t say a lot, and the movie is so hectic with things happening so fast that who she is wasn’t really defined in a line or a scene. It was something that we needed to find in between the lines—and that was scary and hard up until the last day.

MITCHELL: Was part of it made easier by the fact that it was such a physically demanding film. Did that help you at all?
STEWART: Yes, I think it really helped define the character in a lot of ways. I liked not having to fake it, because in the original drafts of the script, Snow White kind of became this ninja person overnight who was just able to, like, own this six-foot armored man, which would never happen. We wanted everything to be, like, “Oh, fuck. She barely made it through.” Somebody my size couldn’t go into a man war and come out alive with only a sword. That just would never happen.

MITCHELL: [laughs] I’ve never heard it called “man war” before.
STEWART: A man war.

MITCHELL: I think that should be the next movie . . . [Stewart laughs] Tell me about Charlize.
STEWART: She is unlike anyone I’ve ever encountered. She is one of those people who walks into a room and everyone knows it.

MITCHELL: She’s a movie star.
STEWART: She’s a fucking movie star. It’s funny, too, because she always says, “I’m not really a performer.” But I’m like, “Yeah, not at all.” [laughs] She’s an actor and a performer.

MITCHELL: It’s funny you mentioned that because she said the same thing to me.
STEWART: Well, I think that’s the actor in her. I think she loves being an actor and is so true to it that she might not acknowledge everything she’s capable of. But she’s so real all the time. She’s not the type who is easily rocked on a set. She’s very much in control of her thing.

MITCHELL: How much of that is like you?
STEWART: It depends. Some things come really easy, and they just explode out of you, and then as soon as they say cut, it’s easy to take a breath and joke around. But there are certain things where I just need more of a pre-amble—just to convince myself of what I’m doing. But Charlize and I do kind of have similar approaches. We only had a few days together, but we both are absolutely willing to hurt ourselves to do what it takes to get the right feeling, and not all actors are like that. Most actors like to be really comfy.

MITCHELL: Is that part of making it real for yourself—to have that discomfort?
STEWART: Yeah, definitely.

MITCHELL: With On the Road, you’re playing a real person in LuAnne Henderson [the inspiration for Marylou, Stewart's character], but at least you’ve got the filter of Jack Kerouac’s interpretation, so you’re playing somebody who is based on his version of her.
STEWART: But we were privy to so much more. Walter Salles’s version of On the Road is really a mix between On the Road the novel and the scroll version of the text that Kerouac wrote, which is different, and the history of it all. We used a lot of what happened outside of the pages of On the Road, and because of that, I think the female characters changed a lot—they began to function as something more than playthings. It was so much easier to play the part compared to just reading the book and going, “Wow! This girl just doesn’t fucking care. She’s just kind of a sociopath.”

MITCHELL: Because you read the book, and the main thing from the book is “Who can I use? And how can I use this person right in front of me now?”
STEWART: Completely. LuAnne was so aware of that. She’s tough. She’s defensive sometimes, but she’s really sparky. We listened to hours of tape of her, and hearing her perspective did make it easier.

MITCHELL: There is a real hunger in so many of these young women that you’ve played—this appetite for something.
STEWART: That is totally true. I do think, though, that there is a niche that people are trying to fill right now because of the female audience. Females want other females to be really strong, so there are a whole lot of scripts that are basically just male parts renamed as a girl. It’s like, “That is not a woman. That is not the strength of a woman. That is just a woman trying to imitate a man.”

MITCHELL: Because most of those scripts are being written by men. But a lot of young women who see your films seem invested in you in a way that they probably aren’t with a lot of other people.
STEWART: I think there are a few people like that. If I’m one of them, then it’s exciting, it’s weird, it’s cool. I hope to keep that one going.

MITCHELL: Is it weird to you?
STEWART: Well, obviously, that’s what we all kind of hope for. But I couldn’t imagine doing a project with the idea of how it’s going to affect people. It really has to affect you first, and if it does, then maybe it will affect other people . . . I think that people who don’t have that are clearly choosing things to become famous actresses. They’re clearly choosing things to make money. I mean, I love L.A.—I love living here. But I wish that we could make things without the need to hit a home run every single time. It’s a unique thing to Hollywood that if you don’t do that every time, then you’re considered a failure. But it’s like, “Well, are you making movies to be successful? Or are you making movies to learn something?” And it starts to influence people’s decisions. It makes sense because it’s hard to remain successful in Hollywood without figuring out what your path is and how people are going to perceive it. But I haven’t done that. I just got really lucky.

MITCHELL: That’s a part of success: figuring out what success means to you.
STEWART: I feel so extremely successful—and not just because I can greenlight a movie now. It’s because I’ve really only worked with people that I truly love, and I’ve only had bad experiences with one or two directors.

MITCHELL: What was bad about those experiences?
STEWART: I think it always boils down to people not being there for the right reasons, and not being there for the same reasons. It’s a miracle when things come together. But sometimes it just doesn’t happen—and when it doesn’t happen, you still have to finish the movie. [laughs]

MITCHELL: How do you get through when that happens?
STEWART: It just becomes more difficult, more thankless work. You find yourself occasionally having to lie . . . It sucks. I hate it.

MITCHELL: You mean lie to yourself about just getting through it?
STEWART: There are just certain moments that you thought were going to be a certain way, and because they’re changed, it’s not you and it’s not the character anymore—it’s nothing. You’re literally being an actor—you’re pretending—and that’s not what I like to do. When you look back at the film, those moments sometimes come through. But I think the way I approach things has something to do with growing up and seeing my parents go to work every day. You know, my mom is a script supervisor. It’s like the family business. It never had that feeling of entertainment. It was always more like, “Eh, it’s just a movie,” with that crew mentality, which is, “We’ve done it before and we can do it again.”

MITCHELL: So having watched your parents do what they do, what sparked in you the idea of, “I want to be a part of that, but not for the reasons that they’re doing it”?
STEWART: Well, my mom has now actually written and directed a movie, so her approach to it all changed very quickly. [laughs] But I was an extra a couple times, and I thought that was fun—it was something to do to get you out of school. And then when I first started auditioning, as I said, I didn’t get anything for a long time, so when I finally did getThe Safety of Objects, it was like I discovered something. It was an experience where I felt something and tapped into something and got a part, so it was like, “Well, I guess that’s how you get a part.” I mean, it just sounds really obvious to every actor. Yeah, of course you have to really feel it. But it’s not so obvious to someone so young.

MITCHELL: It seems like every year you have these two wildly different pulls between the bigger movies that you do, like the Twilight films, and then the smaller ones that you’ve done. I remember a couple of years ago when you had both Welcome to the Rileys [2010] and The Runaways at Sundance.
STEWART: Yeah, I think it went Twilight, Welcome to the Rileys, New Moon, Runaways, then Eclipse, so it was like one of those movies between each Twilight movie.

MITCHELL: Was that just for you to remind yourself of why you wanted to do this?
STEWART: I just happened to have enough time to be able to take other parts between those first few Twilight films. But it wasn’t about proving to people that I had something else to give.

MITCHELL: With a film like Welcome to the Rileys, I wonder how you walk away from being that character. [In the film, Stewart plays Mallory, a teenage stripper who develops a friendship with a man, played by James Gandolfini, whose marriage is falling apart as he grieves over the death of his daughter.]
STEWART: Playing a character like Mallory is tough. Not to discredit anyone’s personal situation or actual life, but there are so many examples of girls like that, and a film can very easily become an almost clinical rundown of what leads someone to a certain position. It’s hard to play a part like that because you want everyone who has ever walked in those shoes to be like, “Yeah, I mean, that’s the way it goes . . .” Pity is a really odd thing with abused women. You don’t want anyone to think that you feel bad—even though you might. So it was just interesting to play that part and to work with James. I went down to New Orleans to do the film and lived by myself and trudged around the city. But walking away from that character . . . It probably still hasn’t gone away completely, but for the first little while afterwards, I was so sensitive and touchy in a way that my character would never be. I was so protective and defensive of young girls, and sex in general.

MITCHELL: Then seeing your performance in Runaways, where you play this girl who is trying to figure out what she wants to be while other people are trying to force her into becoming something else—it strikes me that they’re similar roles in the sense that both of these young girls are looking for a kind of family, but at the same time, both characters are incredibly mistrustful of most people. And in the case of The Runaways, you’re playing a character based on real person, too, in Joan Jett.
STEWART: And Joan is somebody who is so protective. I mean, Joan is covered in armor.

MITCHELL: She even wears her hair like a helmet. She’s somebody who knew that she was an artist, but at the same time, was being treated like a commodity.
STEWART: But I think it’s cool to come out of somewhere where you’re being pushed into this mold and then you figure out in that who you are. Maybe she wouldn’t have figured out exactly who she was if she wasn’t being forced into something else and fighting against it.

MITCHELL: It seems like Joan would be another hard habit to shake.
STEWART: She was. I went to do Eclipse right after, and I think the director of that movie might have said to another cast member that he had to beat the Joan Jett out of me. [Mitchell laughs] For a while, I just walked kind of hunched over. Joan has great defensive tools, and I became a bit attached to them.

MITCHELL: Like which ones?
STEWART: Just the way she deals with people. I think we were promoting New Moon just as I was finishing The Runaways, and I remember going to Comic-Con with a Minor Threat T-shirt on. I was really happy and excited to be there, but I was so defensive and crazy. [laughs] It’s hard to deal with the press. There are always a lot of leading questions and opinions. Of course, our work is creative, and it’s subjective. But I was totally Joan Jett-ing out. We were doing interviews, and one wrong thing was said, and Joan has this crazy ability to just shut down and look at you like, “Well, I’m done now. Later.” It was so . . . I’m not like that, but . . . Yeah, I was then.

MITCHELL: The Runaways, though, must have come at an interesting time, because at that point people were just starting to have certain expectations of you. Do you feel like that gave you a perspective on it that you might not have had if you’d done the film before Twilight?
STEWART: Oh, yeah. The frenzy we were acting out in the movie was interesting because I had experienced it with the unique success of Twilight, where people would go absolutely bat-shit-nuts-flip-out-seizure-on-the-ground-crying in front of you. Then that thing of having people want to get in . . . Joan was so protective of me with the paparazzi. They were hounding our set like crazy. She was so concerned and emotional about it, and I was always like, “It’s fine. I’m fine.” But it bothered her a lot. We grew to know each other so well, so she knew that I wasn’t the type of person-even though a lot of people think of me like this—to not care. People think that I’m really untouchable, and that’s also translated into a lot of people thinking that I’m super-ungrateful.

MITCHELL: Where does that come from?
STEWART: I think people are used to seeing actors be wide open and desperately giving of themselves, and while I do that on a movie set as much as I can, it’s so unnatural for me to do it on television, in interviews, in anything like that. I also don’t find that my process as an actor is really anyone else’s business. A lot of actors have felt like that. I mean, there’s that awesome quote where Joanne Woodward said, “Acting is like sex: you should do it, not talk about it.”

MITCHELL: People talk about sex now all the time.
STEWART: Oh, I know. [laughs] But do they really talk about it personally?

MITCHELL: They sell it. I mean, there are people who have gotten to be famous by having sex tapes of themselves out there. You can’t be more forthright about that than, “Here I am having sex . . .”
STEWART: Yeah, but they’re lying while that video is being made. The act is in itself a lie. You’re faking something. The girl is lying there, she’s pretending that she doesn’t know the camera’s on, she’s getting banged, and “accidentally” it leaks out? Everyone leaks their own sex tapes! That’s a ploy to get famous—that’s not about the sex. It’s not like when Madonna did her Sex book, and it was an artistic endeavor where she acknowledged it and spoke about it and was so upfront about it. It’s different. It’s not upfront. It’s not honest. It’s a ploy to get famous.

MITCHELL: It makes you wonder what Joanne Woodward would do nowadays if she were just getting started.
STEWART: She’d probably be kind of like me. There are a lot of other actors, too, who do this because you have to.

MITCHELL: You have to?
STEWART: Yeah, you have to.

MITCHELL: Is there something that drives you to do it?
STEWART: Oh, definitely. I think there are a lot of actors who act because they have an impulse to do it and they can’t ignore it. But what I really mean is that they do the interview process because they have to. It’s a good bargain: If I can do this part then I’ll sell it. I just wish it wasn’t me who had to do it because it feels very unnatural.

MITCHELL: You don’t like talking about the process of making movies?
STEWART: No, I do—I love sitting down and having actual conversations. But I don’t do that sound-bite, be-candidly-funny thing. I’m so concerned with the right thing coming out . . . I know that people’s judgments are fast, and in a split second I will ruin it.

MITCHELL: Really? Having done this for as long as you have, you still feel like people have these sound-bite expectations of you, and that you either can’t do it or you don’t like to do it?
STEWART: I can’t do it. It’s not that I fight this urge to be easily consumable. It’s just that I put a lot of weight in what I do, and you and I can talk to each other in a certain way because that’s how people interact, but I don’t really know how to talk to the entire world. People cultivate these fully formed personalities. I’ve done interviews with actors who I’ve worked with who I really like, and I’m like, “Wow, look at you. You’re just going on . . . You don’t even know what you’re saying!” Then you watch the interview afterwards, and they didn’t really say much, but it’s interesting, funny, and engaging. Whereas I sit there and look a little bit too serious, and as soon as that happens then you’re uncomfortable and you don’t want to watch. It’s also weird talking about projects as an actor because you’re so in them. I would prefer to write a paper and deliver it to everyone via e-mail. [both laugh] It’s too much to think about on Jay Leno.

MITCHELL: Well, in the context of something like The Tonight Show, people are expecting you to be that thing that you don’t want to be: a performer. But, at the same time, there is such a performance aspect to what you do. You see the irony in that, right?
STEWART: Yeah, but the performance aspect does go away on set for me. The reason I choose things is because I feel like this character kind of exists. So on set, it’s really more about, “Oh, man, I’ve got to do this justice.” It’s about not letting someone down.

MITCHELL: That’s a lot of pressure to put on yourself.
STEWART: Yeah, but I mean, it’s the only reason to do it.

MITCHELL: You like that pressure?
STEWART: Yeah. I don’t know why anyone does the job without that pressure.

MITCHELL: I know it’s an obvious thing to say, but you must get this all the time where people come up to you and say that you’re nothing like these parts you play.
STEWART: Yeah, I also get the opposite a lot, too.

MITCHELL: Do you?
STEWART: Yeah, a lot of times, I get, “Don’t you want to do something a little bit out of your comfort zone? You always play these really forward-thinking, strong, outspoken women.” But I’m like, “Are you kidding me?” If you look at the actual movies that I’ve done, the whole struggle is to get to that point, so it’s not something that you just have so easy . . . But it’s okay. It doesn’t bother me. I’ve done okay so far.

MITCHELL: I think you’re doing okay. [laughs]
STEWART: Let’s just see if I can stay here and not get kicked out of the pool.

Av mileytwilightlover - 19 maj 2012 16:32

WOW älskar denna photoshoot.Som ni kanske har märkt så är det väldigt mycket Kristen på bloggen eftersom att hon är ute och promotar Snow White And The Huntsman & även lite On The Road ville bara klar göra det för er som kanske inte ha förståt det.

 

 

        

Kristen Stewart: The actress on the road to glory
The Twilight heroine didn’t let people suck the blood out of her. Kristen Stewart is “On The Road” to glory, the new screen adaptation of the masterpiece by Kerouac that will be presented at Cannes. We me her.
Kristen Stewart changed a lot
Kristen Stewart changed a lot. Since she appeared to the (very) huge public, in 2008, as unsuspicious Bella Swan in the first movie from the “Twilight Saga” series. One, like the other, went a long way. The character discovered the joys of sex (We had to wait for the 4th movie, we imagine it was faster for Kristen), She lived fully her love for a vampire (Stewart can no longer deny her real life relationship with Robert Pattinson, her better half on screen), & went through loneliness & wickedness.
As for the actress herself, she had her transition to adulthood under the spotlight. She was 18 during the first movie. Now, she’s 22, still appears to be a teenager, and kept in her voice that tone of cool distrust that clashes within a Hollwood densely populated by robotic pin-ups, and today, she has that look in her eyes, of someone that is determined, self-willed. But we see something surprising as well, someone sexy. During our photoshoot in the mountains of Topanga Canyon overlooking the beaches of Malibu, the actress is a ease & strikes a pose with that detached & wild look that is her trademark.
 
 A break, while we wait for the sun to set, & we we settle down with a few cigarettes to talk about the movie that promises to be a turning point in her career. She knows it and she talks about it with passion; “One The Road” is the role of her – young – life. “When Walter Salles chose me to play Marylou,” she remembers, “I was 16. It was my favorite book, the role that I couldn’t pass up.” Brought up in Los Angeles by a father who is a TV Producer & mother who is a screen writer, Kristen Stewart “grew up on set”. “I was always roaming around, and I was dreaming for a job that would allow me to be part of the process. It led me to be an actress, totally by accient. It’s on the job while working with amazing directors that I learned to like it.” She is 11 when David Fincher lets her play Jodie Foster’s young daughter in “Panic Room”, she’s is 17 when Sean Penn gives her a small role in “Into The Wild”. She was an actress for so many years before she became a star, and the transition was not easy. “The first few times I was recognized in the street, it was a complete surprise,” she says. “It may sound naive, but until “Twilight,” the ‘celebrity aspect’ of the job had completely escaped me. I suddenly found myself facing this unhealthy interest that relates more to the “pop culture” than to movies; people come to ask you for a picture or an autograph because they saw you on the cover of a gossip magazing, but they have no idea what movies you were you were in. This is disturbing."



Today, she’s found the solution
Today, she’s found the solution: “Accept the idéa that everyone is a little weird [...] Anyway, when things do not affect you, it’s as if they didn’t exist in the first place.” So, that’s it for the ‘Fame game’, actively ignored. For roles, however, it’s a different mechanism. The opposit in fact. To give life to her characters, Stewart asks nothing but to be completely carried away, she wants to be moved, overwhelmed. “To embody someone, you have to feel things for real, you have to be somebody else… It’s a mysterious process that takes time. I am often frustrated when the director yells “Cut!” before I’ve reached that moment where I feel inside of me that I succeeded in bringing the right emotion to life.”
When she talks about her job, her eyes light up, her voice gets deeper, she starts fluttering her hands around and hits her chest to mimic the intensity of an emotion. There is something sexual in her description of acting, this quest for the ultimate moment where you let go, which leaves her completely drained if she is interrupted before the paroxysm.


She’s delighted by the friendship she shares with her partners
She’s delighted by the friendship she shares with her partners from “On The Road”, Garrett Hedlund (an irresistible Dean Moriarty) & Sam Riley (mind-boggling in the role of Sal Paradise, Kerouac’s alter ego). The fact that her relationship with her colleague Robert Pattinson went beyond the strict limits or work is no longer a mystery. But, lucid, Kristen has fun with the fact that she’s shared strong moments with someone on screen, without anything else happening outside the set. “We live this very intense moment & when we meet the next day it’s like.. ‘But, who are you by the way?’” The cinematic equivalent of a one night stand!
Desire, frustration, envy … Kristen Stewart has a carnal relationship to comedy, and we understand what Walter Salles saw in her before anyone else did: a brut sensuality that makes her perfect for Marylou, the only girl that boys tolerate by their sides in “On The Road”, a young, a free spirited woman, sassy, lost. Absolutely all along the movie, Stewart gets around a lot without false modesty, revealing in each shot, way more than a breast or a bit of ass. Besides, her most intense scene is played while she’s fully clothed; she’s dancing for several minutes with a bewitched Dean Moriarty, a frenzied & furiously sexual moment where they both end up being sweaty and disheveled. Torrid but never lewd, it’s a real performance.

Becoming somebody else
Becoming somebody else, live fake experiences but feeling real things… “I wouldn’t be able to tell you what makes me want to act & pretend to be somebody else all the time,” she admits, “Wanting to tell stories to people, but I learn so much from movies I make… It changed my life. It’s a strange desire, a weird impulsion.” We knew her as upright & passionate, and we were more than the surprised to see the beautiful rebel tie the knot with Balenciaga, who recently made her their new muse. She says she became interested in fashion after “years of forced learning”: “I used to dress for red carpets by obligation, until I that day where I realized that it was a big chance.” So when Nicolas Ghesquière asked her to join him, she jumped on that occasion. “I decided to ignore the superficial side of the fashion world. However, Nicolas is one of the coolest people I know. Hearing him talk about his work, be him, among people like him who like to make beautiful things, it’s incredibly stimulating for me.” Make a collaboration out of every professional experience, It’s Kristen Stewart’s creed, a wise, young woman who is struggling to extricate herself from the depths of misunderstanding that “Twilight” put her in.

After “On the Road”, she’ll be playing in another movie this summer, with “Snow White & The Huntsman”, a movie based on Grimm’s tale, with a big budget & magistral special effects. She portrays a feisty & pire princess. That will convince the last disgruntled people, who chose to see her as a fleeting starlet, that she’s here to stay/last, and begin her transformation before the release, in November, of her final chapter of Edward & Bella’s adventures, which will set her free for good, from the grip of this vampire movie. The metamorphosis has just begun.

*Elle France is a weekly magazine, she is on the cover of the May 18th issue*

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