Benjamin Millepied And Natalie
May 9, 2011 by Post Team
Benjamin Millepied And Natalie, Benjamin Millepied has not helped dispel the stereotype that the French are rude. The future of Mr. Natalie Portman had some in the desire of the media with nostalgia for “freedom fries” on Thursday night, when he demanded that a correspondent of the column Nocturnalist The New York Times’ being expelled from a university party New York after she innocently asked about the state of his pregnant girlfriend.
Although the Times pointed out briefly the international incident in Saturday’s paper, a source familiar with what happened tells us that the behavior of New York City Ballet dancer was even more rude to the newspaper.
The 33-year-old Millepied – whose status in the city has increased considerably since caught up with Portman – was in New York University Kimmel Center, where he received a Medal of Honor “New York University Maison Francaise.
There, a source says Millepied “grew increasingly irritated” with a reporter from The Times small as she asked a few questions about softball in the evening, his life and career.
Our insider says the reporter, not Nocturnalist columnist Sarah Maslin Nir, Millepied playfuly asked if he had done nothing “armylike” to receive your prize. She was riffing on the fact that in the U.S., the Medal of Honor is the highest military decoration awarded by the government for not brave American soldiers, French ballet dancers.
But Millepied either not have this or that chose not to be fun.
“You’re being funny?” Francophile tells us, “growled” the journalist, in a performance worthy of a film by Darren Aronofsky.
Worse was to come. As Nir wrote in The Times, shortly after the reporter asked, “What is Natalie doing?” “Mr. Millepied ran off, exudes exquisite arrogance. The type, we suspect, can only emanate from a dedicated ballet divo a superstar.”
Although our source says that the journalists had been warned in advance to refrain from asking about Portman, Nir wrote that shortly after Millepied away, “he told the organizers that we ask about the health of Ms. Portman was” inappropriate ” and that Mr. Millepied we wanted out. ”
“Later, we were told he could stay if we do not report,” continues Nir. “We left.” Bravo.
Perhaps half Millepied were in a turn because he remembered an article in February days when Dance Magazine editor Wendy Perron noted that the work of a choreographer Millepied “has been very uneven” and that he was “the next level “at the top in terms of their work.
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