marți, 1 octombrie 2013
Scarlett Johansson covers Interview magazine
Fresh off the premiere of her new flick "Don Jon," Scarlett Johansson soaks up the spotlight by covering the October 2013 issue of Interview magazine.
While donning designer duds from Dolce & Gabbana and Prada for the Patrick Demarchelier-shot spread, "The Avengers" beauty opened up about the rejection she had as a child actress and revealed details on the "Captain America" sequel.
On wanting to be a child actress: "There was someone in my older brother's class who was doing some commercials and theater, so my mom took me to that kid's agent because I loved musicals. They didn't want me, though. I was devastated. I thought it was the end of my career. But after I was rejected by that agency, I remember standing outside in Greenwich Village with my mom—I think we were on Houston or something—and she was saying, 'Do you really want to do this? You're so devastated.' And maybe it was the rejection or whatever, but I really wanted to give it a try, and she supported that. So I finally ended up finding an agent who did want me, and I began auditioning and started to book work-films, in particular. I was always terrible at commercials because my voice was so deep. At the age of 9, I sounded like a whiskey-drinking, chain-smoking fool. Wasn't going to sell Jell-O with that voice, you know? But when I was about 12, I was working on The Horse Whisperer. I'd made probably five or six movies at that point—I was doing a lot of really emotional work—but I remember finding that place of realizing, 'Oh, wait, I can manipulate this thing that I'm doing.' I could start to see the colors of the scenes and to understand the nuances of what went into giving a performance. It was this realization that acting was more than just this natural thing—that it was something that you could craft."
On "Captain America: The Winter Soldier":
"Yes. This film is in real time. It's been two years since [the characters] appeared, and now both are agents of S.H.I.E.L.D. fighting in the streets. We are not superheroes flying side by side. They help each other because we are fighting in a similar way. It’s a working relationship."
On lack of privacy:
"I feel incredibly fortunate at having achieved success and am not going to complain about the fame. I love what I do and my film projects fill me as an artist. Everything else, fame and the invasion of privacy, is a headache. I have many friends who do not have work, that do not get anything on TV, or in ads, or voiceover, so to complain about my loss of anonymity is a little silly. If fame is a nightmare, I know that it is difficult for the public to identify with me because it sounds ridiculous to complain about it. Believe me when I say that fame can be a drag."