Kristen stewart nude
Check this out, guys! Because the Kristen Stewart porn video is here as well!
Since the win, Stewart re-teamed with the French filmmaker for Personal Shoppera horror film set in the fashion world that debuted at the Cannes Film Festival on Monday evening.
And for the project, the actress takes another bold step in the direction of serious cinema—and away from the tween-targeted Twilight franchise—by appearing partially nude. During a press conference for the film on Tuesday, Stewart was asked about that decision.
And the actress revealed why appearing topless was a key component to portraying her character Maureen, an American personal shopper in Paris who is isolated by her thought process. She flits back and forth between that and actually being the most realized, absolutely present animalistic version of herself. I really appreciate all of it.
The only way to really show someone who really couldn't connect the dots was to show extreme versions of a person that wouldn't typically go together. I wanted to be the most naked person I could be.
The only way to do that is to really get naked. Stewart also discussed why she was eager to play a character on the flip side of her celebrity—someone who is actually able to go out into the real world and do things that she, because of her international fame, cannot.
She is incredibly tactile and she's incredibly physical so it was fun to play someone who was so. Stewart also explained her working relationship with Assayas and why she enjoys collaborating with him so much.
There is a flame that he lights under my ass that is stronger than I have ever felt. I really try to navigate my career by feel and I just feel him.
The idea that he can be the catalyst of a thought process and really allow me to have it and lets it be mine is a really good feeling like you are creating something with someone rather than satisfying someone. It is a different version of the job. I like both, but I like this more.
The film, which has earned mostly positive reviews, received a few boos at the end of the premiere—not for the quality of the movie per se but its controversial final moments. During the press conference, Assayas was asked about the reaction.
It is a very intense, very powerful moment and it is more like. I suppose it [is similar] with giving birth or something.
By Julie Mille r. By Jordan Hoffma n. By Zachary Wigo n.
Portraits from the Cannes Film Festival. Julie Miller is a senior feature writer at Vanity Fair. HWD Daily From the awards race to the box office, with everything in between: get the entertainment industry's must-read newsletter.
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