In Walter Salles new road movie, "On the Road" (in cinemas Oct. 5th), the adaption of Kerouac‘s novel, she‘s part of a group of young people that depart on a journey through sex, drugs and jazz.
Wiener Zeitung: 2008, before the very first Twilight premiere, hardly anyone knew you. Today you‘re fair game for all the tabloids out there. How do you deal with that?
KS: I don‘t like it but I learned from it. When I first went on promo tour for Twilight - with 17 - I didn‘t know yet where to draw the line when it came to my relationship with the press and what was relevant for the interview and what I should rather keep to myself. Today I know exactly what I can and can‘t say.
WZ: Was there ever a time after Twilight where you maybe felt the danger that the whole thing could get out of hand for you and you would end like one of those „Hollywood Girlies“?
KS: I think it‘s unbelievably embarassing if you think of yourself as a big seller. That‘s exactly what those girls do. There‘s this moment where everyone in a bar is suddenly staring at you and you think that maybe you‘re worth being stared at: I refuse to be that person because I don‘t wanna be an object of utility. You also have to know in this job: If you give certain parts of yourself up for the public, you don‘t ever get them back.
Prior to being in Snow White I never got so much as a second glance from them but as soon as I was in a film with Kristen Stewart, all of a sudden I was getting calls. I got married last week and all my cousins are around the 12-13 mark and you could see how I’ve changed in their eyes. Now, all of a sudden they’re asking me about my work and asking if I can get Kristen’s autograph!
Q. You’ve mentioned how helpful Kristen was on the set, even appearing in scenes with you when she wasn’t required?
Yeah, the scene in particular was the funeral scene when I had to sing. And it only got confirmed on the morning that I’d be singing on my own because of the technicality of getting us all to do it. In moments like that, when the camera is focused on you, you tend to find other actors disappear but they remained standing in. It kind of tells you a lot about the feeling in general on the set. So, when I looked around Kristen was there, and Chris [Hemsworth], and Ray and Bob were stood either side of me. I’ll never forget that moment. It was an emotional moment in the film, we were all crying a bit, and when I looked up Kristen was also crying and the camera was not even on her. So, I was tremendously grateful to her for that.
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Robert, Kristen and Taylor sent a farewell message that will be shown at a 40 Estadio Azeca event. According to their Facebook page the event will take place on November 7th.
Si estamos preparando la despedida Robert , Kristen y Taylor mandaron un mensaje de despedida que pondremos en el evento 40 Estadio Azteca
— De Película® (@Depelicula40) September 29, 2012
"we'd like to know whether there'll be a premiere or it's just the goodbye video / Premiere and other events besides the interview"
RT @agnesadicpero quisieramos saber si hay premier o solo el video de despedida/ premiere y otros eventos másademás de las entrevistas
— De Película® (@Depelicula40) September 29, 2012
"Real love is knowing someone's weaknesses and not taking advantage of them. Knowing their flaws and accepting who they are."
Video from locademica75
If the elaborate fairy tale woven around the vetiver, amber, carnation, mint, and “experimental rose” flacon is to be believed, the flowers that have been bottled here shot up from torn paper shards containing a reclusive designer’s sketches that were embedded into hostile ground, and were found by a girl who had “the inspiration of a muse.” In the real-life version of the parable, of course, the designer (Ghesquière) met the muse (Stewart) on a shoot after the then 12-year-old starred in David Fincher’s Panic Room. “I had not forgotten her,” Ghesquière has said of Stewart, who boasts a beauty that is “pure and uncontrollable,” in his estimation—or in other words, very Balenciaga. Here, fresh off a press tour for her new movie On the Road and only a month away from the media frenzy that will be the conclusion of the Twilight saga, Stewart met up with Style.com to talk fragrance, front-row intimidation, and why Ghesquière’s Spring lineup may be her most favorite yet.
Up until now, Balenciaga’s only fragrance face has been Charlotte Gainsbourg. What’s it like to be in that kind of company?
I wish I could choose a better word, but I think she’s stunning. I sat next to her at the show [last season]—which was the first experience I had at Balenciaga—and I was so ridiculously intimidated by her! I didn’t even say hi. I was just kind of muted by her. It’s an odd relationship that us actors are allowed to have with fashion. For me it started at an extraordinarily young age. I met Nicolas [Ghesquière] when I was 12 [on] this little project that felt very similar to a photo shoot. A rack of clothes comes in and you can just pick out what’s from that company. [Balenciaga] was the first fashion brand I recognized.