Movie dating enemy Russia sex dating nl
As the shoot wrapped, he/she (and Claudia) talked to Andrew L. It was a sad sort of Friday night; after a serious and relatively long relationship, Guy Pearce was alone.The relationship had been unstable for a while, and it finally broke.Because in the new Australian romantic comedy, Dating the Enemy, Guy Pearce plays not only Brett, the charming but uncommitted half of a relationship, but also Tash, the smart but hot tempered young woman in his life.And Claudia Karvan also plays both characters, because an extraordinary thing happens one night while they're asleep: they switch bodies."We developed the characterisations more than even [the scriptwriter and director] Megan [Simpson Huberman], so we really needed each other," says Guy. Then I got the part, and I was thinking 'Oh fuck, now what?"And we were generous with each other." So much so, they even corrected each other on occasion, about the intonations of a line, "the biggest no-no for actors," says Claudia. But ultimately, I can't look at it from the point of view of what people may think. The UK has been especially bad for this of late, with a slew of 2013's most buzzed-about dramas still without distribution.It was chosen as the Surprise Film at last year's London Film Festival, and will reach US screens in August, but there's no news at all about UK distribution.
The same concerns about getting rid of the dramatic tension that fuel Will They or Won't They? The one-sided version of this may be a Villainous Crush.
I spoke to a lot of people, and ultimately, it was a big challenge, and I believe it is very different.
I felt I could bring something to it." Filming was physically tiring and mentally draining, being two people in the one day, as it were, because both Claudia and Guy were striving to avoid the stereotypes when being their opposite sex.
Claudia says she played Brett "more blokey than Guy," and she praises Guy's work in Tash's character: "he wasn't a parody of a woman, he WAS a woman." They had to carefully co-ordinate the gestures of each, and Guy avoided camp gestures.
Above all, Megan wanted them to play people, not 'man' or 'woman', whether they were in their own charaters or the "enemy's".