Jodie Foster & Gibson

May 7, 2011 by Post Team 

Jodie Foster & GibsonJodie Foster & Gibson, Among the films opening this weekend is the Beaver. The movie could draw attention to the fact that it is the job of leading the first Jodie Foster, since 1995 the home for the holidays. Or you can call attention because Mel Gibson spends most of her talking with a C**kney accent through a beaver puppet.

But in the end, much of the Beaver is to attract attention is, perhaps inevitably, by the fact that Gibson has made a lot of bad publicity staff between the time the fire most of the film and its launch is week.

On Saturday all things considered, Foster talks with Guy Raz about the decision to act in a movie he was directing – something she had vowed would never do after Little Man Tate in 1991 – and how feels about his relationship with Gibson.

Foster, talks about the combination of acting and directing in a series of concessions: it loses some of the surprises that can come from collaboration between an actor and a director, but gains control over performance when it is heading. In this particular film, he explains, is considered a variety of factors, including the need for a dramatic actor that could counteract some of the “unreliable” figures in the film, including Gibson’s character and his puppet, and someone that could credibly play against Gibson. He concludes: “I thought, ‘Why not Why not me??”

As Gibson was her first choice for the role all the time. “He, on the one hand, comedy is an extraordinary presence,” he explains, noting that his humor is balanced by the fact that he “understands the struggle of a very personal and very serious place.”

Raz When asked about Gibson’s Hollywood walk has been affected by its recent problems, including the famous bands that emerged from the ugly messages he went to his ex-girlfriend, Foster said: “He will live with the consequences of behavior, and I think he has bigger problems than whether someone will watch your movie or not. He has problems far more urgent and more urgent issues in your life. ”

In the end, Foster reflects on her decision to continue supporting Gibson when many others have: “In regard to the foot of someone struggling, I mean, if you love someone and know them, and have proven to be a friend over and over again in his life, and is someone who is actually a member of his family, when someone is struggling, not far from them. You stand by them. I’m not interested in escape He Mel Gibson, I know, I’ve experienced, and I know intimately -. And I think we can say that probably do not know – is an extraordinary man and nobody can take away “.

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