März Die erfolgreichste Kinoserie aller Zeiten begann für den britischen Autor und James Bond-Erfinder Ian Fleming in den fünfziger Jahren alles. Interview - Casino Royale: Ein schweisstreibendes körperliches Training benötigte Eva Green zur Vorbereitung von Casino Royale nicht. Das Herumrennen mit. März Die erfolgreichste Kinoserie aller Zeiten begann für den britischen Autor und James Bond-Erfinder Ian Fleming in den fünfziger Jahren alles. Eva spielt die kühle Feldherrin dabei mit einer feurigen Inbrunst und so genüsslich over the top , dass man dahinter schon so etwas wie augenzwinkernde Ironie vermuten könnte. Der bedeutende italienische Filmemacher ist bekannt für seine paradoxen Vorlieben und das Ansprechen von gesellschaftlichen Tabuthemen. Eigentlich ist es eher andersherum. Das ist eigentlich sehr ungewöhnlich für ein Bond-Girl. Jedoch sollte sie die Bezeichnung Bond-Girl noch länger begleiten. Aber gab es überhaupt keine physische Extraarbeit für Sie? Werner Herzog über die kriminelle Energie des Filmemachens. Vor allem als Kind war ich fast schmerzhaft schüchtern. Berlin im Februar Vor allem als Kind war ich fast schmerzhaft schüchtern. Sie lesen jetzt "Die Dunkelheit zieht mich an" "Ich bin wahnsinnig gern hässlich" Alles auf einer Seite. Auf diesen Part muss sich die Darstellerin gut vorbereiten. Doch als die junge Frau vor einem steht, wirkt sie scheu und nachdenklich, mit Augen wie dreihundert Meter tiefe Bergseen. Es ist auf jeden Fall interessant, dass ich mir am Anfang meiner Karrie nie vorgenommen hatte, Actionheldin zu werden. Da muss ich mir nicht so viele Gedanken machen, das passt immer.
Green told The Guardian that her agent and her parents begged her not to take the role, concerned that the film would cause her career to "have the same destiny as Maria Schneider ",  because of Schneider's traumatic experience during the filming of Bertolucci's Last Tango in Paris.
They think nothing of it. Yet I think they are frightened by sex. She enjoyed the light-hearted role, although she has stated that she generally prefers more complex characters.
Green performed six screen tests and was hired only a week before principal photography began. Now we understand why. Not only does Sibylla have a young son, but when she realizes he's afflicted with leprosy just like her brother Baldwin , she decides to take his life shortly after he's been crowned king.
She read the script, and found the character of Vesper far deeper than most Bond girls. Entertainment Weekly called her the fourth-best Bond girl of all time;  IGN named her the best femme fatale , stating, "This is the girl that broke — and therefore made — James Bond ";  and she won a BAFTA and an Empire award for her performance.
Both awards were voted for by the British public. Green hoped the religious themes of the book would be preserved,  but references to Catholicism were removed from the film.
In March , she appeared in Womb , where she plays a woman who clones her dead boyfriend. It is a collaboration between actor Matt Smith and director Benedek Fliegauf.
According to Trier, Green was positive about appearing in the film, but her agents refused to allow her. The unsuccessful casting attempt took two months of the film's pre-production process.
Anglo-French actress Charlotte Gainsbourg was subsequently cast in the role. It got a bit too far It's not a girlfriend role that you could have in a movie.
It's a real ballsy character. She has some guts. Rise of an Empire for which she received excellent reviews. Green plays a snarling, insatiable, self-hating femme fatale and completely steals the show.
Mere mortals of Athens, Sparta, and every city from Mumbai to Minneapolis, behold the magnificent Eva Green, and tremble! A Dame to Kill For In , she was appointed as a Chevalier of the Ordre des Arts et des Lettres , an honorary award given by the French government.
In , Green was voted the sixth-sexiest movie star of all-time by Empire. Green considers herself " nerdy ". I keep myself at a distance, and I think that's why I'm so drawn to acting.
It allows me to wear a mask. When asked in an interview what people would be surprised to find out about her, she responded:. She has expressed interests in taxidermy and entomology ; she collects preserved skulls and insects.
Green has expressed interest in returning to the theatre. She said that although she is not religious, she does believe in supernatural forces.
From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia. The overall effect is rather striking: She orders a disappointingly tame berry smoothie rather than a cup of virgin's blood.
Yet she acknowledges that, professionally speaking, she is drawn to roles that are "evil but damaged. It's fun to play evil".
She looks at me calmly with blue eyes. It's nice not to know it all. Her first film role was as Isabelle, the semi-incestuous twin in Bernardo Bertolucci's The Dreamers , in Since then, Green has carved out a niche for herself playing mysterious types with a hint of danger: Even her big-budget box-office roles have been riddled with nuance: The following year, she was given the Rising Star Award at the Baftas.
Raised in Paris by a French-Algerian mother and a Swedish father, Green, who is now 30, had little idea of the cultural significance of James Bond for the British until she found herself on set and being asked to give interviews in the middle of filming.
After all this time playing tortured females, does she ever yearn for something frothy and light? But Green's latest role remains true to type: As it is produced by the same team behind The Tudors , viewers can look forward to the Arthurian legends being glossily re-worked with lots of heaving bosoms, macho sword-play and fetchingly designed velvet robes.
Green herself gets an energetic sex scene with James Purefoy in the first episode. I was like, 'Oh my God, I'd like to have a drink.
Could we not do it at the end of the day? It's a fight for power. They used to celebrate nature and sexuality. When Christianity arrived, it became a bit taboo.
She threw herself into research for the part, dabbling in Wiccan magic — "It's not like Walt Disney" — and consulting a shaman, who told her the animal she most resembled was a crane.
She was attracted to Morgan because, unlike the majority of mainstream female movie roles on offer, "it's not a girlfriend role… she's strong, she has more courage than most men.
She's not afraid at all. Does Green think we are too hung up about sex, that we are not used to seeing women on screen explore their sexuality so openly?
She contemplates the question for a few seconds, her brow crinkling prettily as she sucks her smoothie through a long straw. I don't know why people make such a fuss.
Sometimes I feel like I'm a porn actress. Perhaps her relaxed attitude towards on-screen nudity comes from a broad-minded European sensibility that is at odds with our buttoned-up Anglo-Saxon ways.
Although Green has lived in Primrose Hill, north London, for the past six years, she remains triumphantly French, both in her effortlessly chic appearance — her delicate bone structure and languid gaze have been the undoing of many a male interviewer — but also in the way she speaks, with her vowels breathily accented in the manner of a s Parisian chanteuse.
She knew that it's a very tough profession and was worried that someone as gentle as me wouldn't be able to deal with it. She trained in acting in London and New York, before returning to Paris where she played in several stage productions, including the play Jealousy in Three Faxes.
Several years later, she resumed her career. What was Bertolucci like? The film is just about three young people having sex. He's so much in love with Paris.
I remember Bertolucci saying, 'I want to kill the mother'. He was like a father. The Dreamers earned her good reviews and a goggle-eyed reception from her family.
They think nothing of it. Yet I think they are frightened by sex. But her looks and her command of English soon sucked her into the vortices of two Anglophone blockbusters, Ridley Scott's crusades flick Kingdom of Heaven, opposite Orlando Bloom, and then Casino Royale.
I want to work in England. But I haven't found the right script. She plays Serafina Pekkala, a witch queen. Will you, like your mother, lose your desire for acting?
I'm so scared of all the bollocks, you know? Not you, of course! It's not about acting, that's why they contract you to do these things.
And with that, Eva Green pulls on her coat and is gone on a journey to a parallel universe.