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Though a New Yorker of many years standing, Clarkson (who has, after all, been Blanche Du Bois on stage) is first a daughter of New Orleans. We’re talking a pushy older lady with this young, hot guy… “Crazy troll lady.” Returning to her sartorial bent, Clarkson also has a bone to pick with “Shutter Island” costume designer Sandy Powell – a friend of hers, who coincidentally joined her on the London Film Festival jury.It’s a contrast she got to play with in Woody Allen’s “Whatever Works” (whose imminent British DVD release she’s also in town promoting), her second collaboration with a filmmaker she admirers for his no-nonsense approach. Clarkson spends a lot of thought on her characters from the costume inward, particularly with regard to “Cairo Time” – as she describes it, the shifts and urges of Juliette’s inner life are marked by costume designer Brenda Broer in the succession of increasingly showy, adventurously-hued outfits she wears across the film’s slender timeframe. Off.” If said dress could be said to give Clarkson her own modest version of the classic leading-lady makeover moment, it’s appropriate – given that this is that unusual film that also finds the actress billed first on screen. “Oh, my beautiful ‘Shutter Island’ frock,” she mutters, voice thick with irony. ” Her accusatory tone is undercut by a fit of giggles, as conversation drifts to her second, slightly better tailored supporting turn of 2010, playing Emma Stone’s sweetly open-minded mom in the acid-tinged teen comedy “Easy A.” The film, sharply written and performed across the board, benefits immensely from the chemistry between Clarkson and screen husband Stanley Tucci – a longtime friend of the actress, dating back to their joint breakthrough roles in 1995’s landmark TV procedural “Murder One.” We single out one particular scene from the film, in which Stone’s delightfully dorky parents are selecting the viewing programme for family movie night.Clarkson shrieks with laughter as I relay this tidbit; Tim, meanwhile, turns a gratifying tomato-soup red.
“I’ve eaten them, they’re fine, but I can’t get the image of the quail out of my mind.” There’s a delicious hint of the Southern dame in these irrational asides. “Martin Scorsese calls you and sees he wants you for his new film. “I mean, I was thinking more inappropriate than that.
’” Clarkson’s i Pad is, it should be said, a recurring character in our conversation; the one concession she has recently made to the modern world, she regards it with a mixture of awe and suspicion. And an old dog.” Said dog, a 16 year-old pitbull-crossbreed named Bo, is the reason she’s most eager to return home and begin her downtime – though even then, her mind is still occupied with future projects.
The antipathy towards email she mentioned in her introduction seems apt for an actress whose persona appears as equal parts homespun traditionalist and endearingly scatty, capital-A Actor, though she admits to becoming slowly, selectively hooked on the delights of the online world, beginning with her professed “baby crack” addiction to The Huffington Post. Chief among these is a Tallulah Bankhead biopic she has been enthusiastically developing for some time: “She’s a really extraordinary subject.
“During the festival, actually, there was a turquoise dress I wanted to wear, and I realised people will just think I’m still in character. “‘While you’re in my mother, make me another brother…’ That was priceless. (The sting is taken out of this string of mom roles, she admits, by the fact that she gets to play the mother of such a succession of beautiful people: “Let’s see, I’ve been the mom of Emma Stone, Mila Kunis, Justin Timberlake, Jim Sturgess…” she lists.
“That flattering.”) The second of these upcoming films, a UK-produced adaptation of the David Nicholls bestseller “One Day,” teams her with the aforementioned Sturgess and Anne Hathaway. Beyond.” The film is directed by Danish-born “An Education” helmer Lone Scherfig, extending a run of collaborations with female filmmakers that the actress is keen to emphasize.(Clarkson is more excited by other things on the menu: later, one eye on the menu, she interrupts her own sentence with the jubilant cry, “Meatballs! ”) “This place is ,” she says—that adjective’s first of many appearances in our two-hour conversation—settling into our banquette with a tidy collapse of a sigh.