Saturday, November 12, 2011

More Interviews of Rob, Kristen and Taylor

Rob, Kristen and Taylor with Yahoo Movies

Via Robpattinson Via Robsten Dreams

Ashley and Jackson Mention Kristen and Rob

Source Popsugar Via kstewartnews Via Robsten Dreams

Kristen Interview with New Zealand Herald

The new chapter of the multibillion-dollar Twilight film franchise has its beautiful scenes, most notably the wedding of Bella Swan to her vampire love Edward Cullen.

The movie also has its gore.

Blood should be expected in a movie involving werewolves and vampires, but in a particular scene involving the birth of a child, some audience members may feel as faint as a victim of a werewolf or vampire bite.

At the centre of the beauty and gore in The Twilight Saga: Breaking Dawn – Part 1, the fourth film of the series based on author Stephenie Meyer’s bestselling book series, is Kristen Stewart, the actress who plays Bella Swan, the central female character and the object of affection for Cullen the vampire and Jacob Black the werewolf.

In the wedding scene Stewart wears a Carolina Herrera wedding dress and in the birth scene … well, let’s not get into too much detail.

Surprisingly, the 21-year-old Stewart found the wedding and birth scenes equally beautiful.

“It’s pretty gnarly, I know,” Stewart, recalling the scene where Swan gives birth, says during an interview in Beverly Hills. “I find it grotesquely beautiful. I loved it even though there was blood everywhere.”

“I have never viewed the baby as a demon, but everything that makes the scene horrifying to others, I find beautiful.

“I was really moved in a motherly way.”

What? The scene, to be watched by millions of teenage girls devoted to the Twilight franchise, could be the best advertisement for reducing teenage pregnancy, but did Stewart really think it was beautiful?

I think some experiences awaken things inside of you,” Stewart explains.

“I love animals, but I’m the youngest in my family so I have never had an inclination toward babies, but instantly the idea of it being yours, it is so different.

“It is what I really loved about Bella in this. It was so simple, raw and feral. It wasn’t anything complicated. It was just so human and I really loved that.”

It is a sure bet that Twilight fans will fill theatres around the globe to watch Breaking Dawn, the penultimate chapter, with the final instalment arriving in November 2012.

The first three films grossed US$1.8 billion ($2.3 billion) worldwide in cinemas, sold more than 25 million DVDs in the US alone and transformed Stewart, Robert Pattinson (Cullen) and Taylor Lautner (Black) into three of the highest-profile and highest-paid actors in the world.

They will earn US$12.5 million per movie for the final two Twilight films. On top of that they will pocket 2.5 per cent of each movie’s box office gross, a huge sum considering both movies should tally up more than US$500 million in receipts.

While the birth scene made Stewart a little clucky, the wedding scene also made her glow.

A fan of the Twilight books, Stewart has been looking forward to shooting the scene where she walks down the aisle from the moment she read Meyer’s description in the book.

“That scene is what we have been building to for four years,” Stewart says.

“It is kind of the most important thing in the whole movie. We shot it at the end and I really got a full experience.

“I think about it as something that happened to me, rather than something I made.

“Usually when you think about scenes you remember what you are going through and the choices and conversations you have with the director. That day was so intense.”

Talk of babies and weddings should heighten talk about her reported real-life romance with co-star Pattinson, but Stewart describes the relationship she has with Pattinson – and her other co-star Lautner – as being “just very, very, very good friends”.

“I have something really special with both of them that really couldn’t have been gotten without an experience like this,” she says.

“It doesn’t always happen. Just because you have a good experience with an actor, sometimes you finish a movie and you say ‘We have to see each other’ and then you go ‘Wow, we know each other very much within that.

“That’s not what we have. We got lucky and I think maybe it shows. That’s why we had such a good time working together.”

Stewart smiles, attempting to fully explain the relationship she shares with Pattinson and Lautner.

“Those guys are … ,” she says, pausing for a moment. Her mind is attempting to find the right words and eventually she comes up with two words.

“They’re mine,” Stewart says.

Source nzeland Via twitter Via kstewartnews Via Robsten Dreams

Billy Burke Talks About Kristen in New Orleans Living Interview

Interviewer: So tell us something cool about Kristen Stewart that most people wouldn’t know about her.

BB: Um, I’m not sure that there are things that people know about her. There’s a lot of conjecture and things people would love to believe because that’s what people do. That’s the weird, strange thing about this business. People look at people on a movie screen or in an interview and they develop ideas and opinions that probably most of the time are not anywhere near true. So I guess the first thing that comes to mind is that she’s probably way more misunderstood then people would imagine. And she’s such a genuine human being, and seems to be very true to herself. I really admire that about her.

Source team-twilight Via twitter Via Robsten Dreams

Rob, Kristen and Taylor Interview with Primero Noticias (Mexico)

Via fiercebitchstew Via Robsten Dreams

Kristen Interview with KTLA

Source ktla Via twitter Via strictlyRobsten Via Robsten Dreams

Kristen Interview with OK MAg(Mexico)

It seems like ages ago since Twilight…

Yes, it does! It feels like it was decades ago.

Do you think the social impact of the saga will be seen again in the next 10 years?
I’m not sure. I know people who always loved it will stay loyal, and I can imagine all the fans that have been at Comic-Con and things like that always caring for the saga and will remember it with love. But I don’t think it changed society, or left a deep impact. I did help develope more projects for the female audience.

Is it sad that it’s over?
We still have things to look forward to, so it’s weird. There’s still part 2, nuew images, new clips, so it’s not over yet. The weird thing is knowing I won’t be back on a Twilight set anymore. The last day of shooting happened so quickly, it wasn’t climatic enough. Everybody was tired and wanted to go home. It only hit me the following morning that it was over for good.

Bella’s obsession for Edward puts her health in danger. What message is this sending to the audience?
The story doesn’t revolve around Edward. She fnds out that she’s pregnant, and realizes that she has to fight for something that is bigger than her love for him; it’s not about him anymore. Their relationship is weird at times in this movie, becuase there’s moments where they hate each other. There was a scene where I felt like I was betraying the character because I look at Edward and say “You better stay away from me!”. Bella becomes a tigress to defend her baby.

She’s a mother taking care of her baby…
Yes, and there’s no bigger feeling than being a mother. She’s never experienced that. She’s the strongest opposite of the relationship, considering he’s left everything and quit before. So she realizes the risks in being with him forever and what she has to do with the love of her life, and Edward doesn’t think they will make it, he doesn’t have faith. I’ve always said she has a divine intuition, she knows it’s going to work and she’s willing to risk it. There’s people who say she’s not a good example, but I think she is.

Is the decision to give birth an argument pro-choice or pro-life?
We talked about this during rehearsals, because we knew people would relate the story to thatm and we hope the audience doesn’t focus on that aspect too much, because we didn’t. Bella has no religion, she believes in fighting for what she considers precious and what gives her hope. It would be interesting to see how Stephenie deals with these questions.

The birth scene is hard to watch, will it be difficult for the audience to see their heroine go through this?
It’s horrifying, it’s the end, and you’re telling a story where the main message is “I would die for you,” so you have to be as close to death as possible to send that message. It’s a cool way to end the saga.

The sex scenes were not described in the book, how did you handle them?
It didn’t feel like we were filming a Twilight movie, but since we didn’t have a description from the books, we still made a scene that respected the escence of Bella and Edward.

You’re so young and you played a wife and a mother, was that hard?
It’s curious how things line up together. One of my best friends just had a baby, and she’s young, but maternal feelings develope when you’re very young anyway. I can honestly say I related to the character in a very strong way, and that’s a huge thing in the story. She’s a mom now. She’s fighting to be a mom.

Are you looking forward to the moment when the euphoria dies down and you don’t have to do interviews and listen to fans anymore?

It will be weird when everything is over. I will always be asked about Twilight, and like I said, fans will never forget it.

More in Twilight Poison Via Robsten Dreams

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