Julie · @cokeandrock

2nd Jul 2012 from Twitlonger

ISTOÉ Interview

How would you describe the experience of working in the Road?

K: It was the greatest experience I had in film. Not participated in all portions of the trip they filmed. But I went to Montreal to join the team and prepare for the filming. Then I went to New Orleans, Phoenix and San Francisco. Then came home and made another Twilight movie. What was strange, because I wanted to go back to that experience with Walter (Salles), which was discontinued. I had no time to think about what had happened in those weeks on the road. What, in fact, closely resembles the experience of my character.

Had some fear to do the sequences of sex?
K: On the contrary, I wanted to do the sex scenes. I like films that test my limits. It's a way to challenge myself, to leave the comfort zone. I confess that I have lived most interesting experiences in those four weeks of filming on the road than in my normal life.

The sequences of nudity among the characters are discreet and did not show genitals. This made her more quiet?

K: I see actresses do ridiculous fake sex scenes in movies and then declare that they felt safe on the set. In most cases, the sequences sound fake, you can see that they are using strips of skin color to cover the breasts. I did not want to feel safe. It is much more interesting to see genuine sex scenes than a thing we realize that it is false. Always wanted to be closer to actual experience as possible.

Kerouac's book already was familiar to him?
I first read when I was about 15 years. It was my first favorite book because it opened so many doors in my head. He really lit a fire inside of me, inspired me to want that feeling to see or hear new things, things you want and go after them. I liked the style of the text, but also roller-coaster style of narrative, the sense of freedom that the characters forward.

It was common for women of her generation to read On the Road in adolescence?

K: Definitely not! There were many people who come to me and said: "As a modern girl like you're reading a book about people who were young in years 40 and 50?" Or: "How do you, a contemporary woman, can relate to a Young at that time? "We always want to know where it came from. So it was a matter of having contact with my roots, with characters that inspire me in life. And these two guys with whom she shared important moments of youth, I would have met them, for sure.

What do you admire in Walter Salles?
K: Walter makes things happen. One of the strangest things about it is that at the end of a trial, the shooting of a take, or a day's work, he takes no credit for anything because it happened to you. It is rare to find someone like that. Walter has this very particular ability to bring people together. I know this is the purpose of any good director, but never felt so motivated by another person how I felt with him. Would do anything for that guy. This is his power. For some reason, you want to follow him wherever he goes.

How do you deal with harassment from fans of the Twilight saga? This type of fan still bother you?

K: I would not know ... I do not think much about it. The fact is that I could share the experience of those movies with millions of people worldwide. It's a crazy, I know, but it is a unique experience that probably will never be repeated. It's crazy, weird and wonderful thing to share the same energy with so many people so different. I do not know how these people see me after the saga ends.

Films of smaller budgets, such as On the Road, are a way to distance themselves from the image of heroin from blockbusters such as Twilight and Snow White and the Hunter?

K: It's nice to offer something new to the public, to diversify the audience's perception of you. But I love Twilight, I'm very proud of the saga. I see it as a great compliment when a fan says he can not see me in another kind of movie. I know I'll always be remembered by Bela
Twilight. And it's not a bad thing. There is room for all kinds of work. I like small movies as well. I do not see Snow White and the Hunter as a film that can show what I can do something different from Twilight.

Are you religious as the Snow White movie?

K: I'm not religious. But I talk to myself. There are times when I play certain events as signs when I'm about to do something important and I do not know what the outcome, for example. In those days, when something trivial goes wrong, like dropping something on the floor, I curse and I have the distinct impression that I have a horrible day (laughs). Talking to myself is a way to put positive energy in the world. I'm obsessed with it, not to spoil a situation. I think that's what makes Snow White with her prayers.

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