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David Poland

By David Poland poland@moviecitynews.com

Never Let Me Go actors Carey Mulligan & Andrew Garfield

THERE WILL BE SPOILERS!

22 Responses to “Never Let Me Go actors Carey Mulligan & Andrew Garfield”

  1. mutinyco says:

    The white balance is set to daylight…

  2. Lovely stuff. What a beautiful voice Carey Mulligan has.

  3. eugenen says:

    The biggest thing I walked away from Telluride with this year is how ridiculously talented these two are. NLMG could have been six hours long for all I care. I could watch them on screen together all day.

  4. J says:

    I love that she’s so eager to talk about the work (and I love her) but I hate that she just spoiled the end of both the book and the movie for me when I’ve still got eighty pages to go.

    Any way we can get a courtesy SPOILER WARNING on something about a film which hasn’t yet opened?

  5. Emmy says:

    Awesome interview. Carey and Andrew were so funny in the end of the video. Good job David, i enjoyed the interview A LOT.

  6. Emmy says:

    btw can you fix the embed code?

  7. Tofu says:

    Ever notice how some actors are suddenly cast in one billion movies all at once without any audience following yet?

    The meeting of these two is like some casting agency supernova.

  8. IOv3 says:

    Exactly. Few could pick these two out of a crowd and that they are in movie after movie, is just weird.

  9. LexG says:

    YEP YEEEEEEEEEEEEEEP.

    LOOK AT HER.

    But SHOES ON SOFA ALERT. It’s forgivable because it’s CAREY POWER, who could put her feet ALL over my pillows, but women ALWAYS DO THIS, putting their shoes all over everywhere and everything, because they have no concept that they’re walking around city streets where disgusting people spit all over the place and that shoes are carrying untold germs… and yet they’re roll right in and sit down on a bed upside down with shoes on the pillows, like COME ON.

    On a side note, ALL MEN’S SHOES have urine on them at ALL TIMES because men’s room floors are the most disgusting thing ever.

  10. Josh_A says:

    At what points in the video do the spoilers start and end? I want to watch, but I don’t want to be spoiled.

  11. Dan R says:

    Why is he Spider-man? He should be Plastic Man! Look at that neck!

  12. David Poland says:

    Only if you can tell me what’s wrong with it…

  13. David Poland says:

    My apologies, J… I was literally running out of the house to go to the airport when I posted these…

    And Josh_A… it depends what degree of spoiler you are concerned about. Some people consider the conceit of the film to be a spoiler… and I might be one of those..

  14. Foamy Squirrel says:

    Okies, looks like XHTML 1.0 with the p-tag disabled. Bum.

  15. Emmy says:

    when i try to post it on my blog it wont work. :[ It says “video not available. I will credit you for the video, dont worry.

  16. Josh_A says:

    I already know the premise, I meant the spoiler that J says she gives away, the ending of the book/movie.

  17. jtagliere says:

    Love this interview – I just love hearing young actors who are smart about their choices and quite clearly about life around them.

    Every time I see Andrew Garfield, I keep thinking its Mark Boal (sans beard, obviously).

  18. Triple Option says:

    Speaking of spoilers ** One Coming ** There were SPOILERS in the freckin’ trailer!! I hate, Hate, HATE THAT! ** I am so glad I hadn’t seen the trailer before seeing the movie. I went online to see what was sorta revealed in the marketing because I wanted to tell some people about it but didn’t want to give away anything more than absolutely necessary but there are pieces in the trailer I saw that not only come way late and in a climatic moment but do very little to piqué curiosity of the film. **END Spoilers**

    I wish there was some way to stop this process.

  19. Arbeit says:

    Ich habe immer gern ein über solche Dinge zu lesen, ist mein Blog in Verbindung, wenn Sie einen Blick ringsum wenden Sie sich wünschen. Ich habe Ihnen meinen Favoriten hinzugefügt.

  20. Lanie says:

    I love how intelligent these two are, and how genuinely invested they feel in their work. It’s refreshing to see these young actors who take so much love in their art and don’t care for the fame that comes with it!

  21. Etguild2 says:

    Hooo man, internet bots are getting dumber.

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“Let me try and be as direct as I possibly can with you on this. There was no relationship to repair. I didn’t intend for Harvey to buy and release The Immigrant – I thought it was a terrible idea. And I didn’t think he would want the film, and I didn’t think he would like the film. He bought the film without me knowing! He bought it from the equity people who raised the money for me in the States. And I told them it was a terrible idea, but I had no say over the matter. So they sold it to him without my say-so, and with me thinking it was a terrible idea. I was completely correct, but I couldn’t do anything about it. It was not my preference, it was not my choice, I did not want that to happen, I have no relationship with Harvey. So, it’s not like I repaired some relationship, then he screwed me again, and I’m an idiot for trusting him twice! Like I say, you try to distance yourself as much as possible from the immediate response to a movie. With The Immigrant I had final cut. So he knew he couldn’t make me change it. But he applied all the pressure he could, including shelving the film.”
James Gray

“I’m an unusual producer because I control the destiny of a lot of the films I’ve done. Most of them are in perfect states of restoration and preservation and distribution, and I aim to keep them in distribution. HanWay Films, which is my sales company, has a 500-film catalogue, which is looked after and tended like a garden. I’m still looking after my films in the catalogue and trying to get other people to look after their films, which we represent intellectually, to try to keep them alive. A film has to be run through a projector to be alive, unfortunately, and those electric shadows are few and far between now. It’s very hard to go and see films in a movie house. I was always involved with the sales and marketing of my films, right up from The Shout onwards. I’ve had good periods, but I also had a best period because the film business was in its best period then. You couldn’t make The Last Emperor today. You couldn’t make The Sheltering Sky today. You couldn’t make those films anymore as independent films. There are neither the resources nor the vision within the studios to go to them and say, “I want to make a film about China with no stars in it.”Then, twenty years ago, I thought, “OK, I’m going to sell my own films but I don’t want to make it my own sales company.” I wanted it to be for me but I wanted to make it open for every other producer, so they don’t feel that they make a film but I get the focus. So, it’s a company that is my business and I’m involved with running it in a certain way, but I’m not seen as a competitor with other people that use it. It’s used by lots of different producers apart from me. When I want to use it, however, it’s there for me and I suppose I’m planning to continue making all my films to be sold by HanWay. I don’t have to, but I do because it’s in my building and the marketing’s here, and I can do it like that. Often, it sounds like I’m being easy about things, but it’s much more difficult than it sounds. It’s just that I’ve been at it for a long time and there’s lots of fat and security around my business. I know how to make films, but it’s not easy—it’s become a very exacting life.”
~ Producer Jeremy Thomas