Guillaume canet audrey tautou dating
It's as if the wearying business of getting herself out of bed in the morning has sapped her appetite.For fun, she draws - a talent that could probably find her more lucrative work.'I [decided] I would fight, that I would do everything that was possible, in a respectful way of course, to do what I wanted to do: to be an actress, just to be an actress.’ This reveals a number of things about Marion Cotillard: there is her propensity for complicated emotion (but then she is an actress, and French, after all); there is her sense that her intrinsic worth is indivisible from her acting; and there is her fierce commitment, the willingness to do whatever it takes.'She is an artist who has a tremendously healthy ambition to do really great work,’ Michael Mann, the director of her latest film, Public Enemies, says.Camille is just getting by in Paris on a wage earned as an office cleaner - or "surface engineer", as she describes this vocation to her doctor in the mordantly funny exchange that opens the film.She hardly eats but that's a decision made from choice.When Marion Cotillard was nine years old and growing up in the French city of Orléans, she had what might be described as a full-blown existential crisis. I think I started thinking about why I was here, and I couldn’t find any answers, so it was very disturbing for me.
This is true even when she dresses in jeans and a T-shirt, as she does when we meet at the Marrakech Film Festival, where she has been on jury duty, rubbing shoulders with heavyweight movie directors – Martin Scorsese, Paolo Sorrentino and Fatih Akin.
The actress will soon be in England, fulfilling another childhood ambition by playing Lady Macbeth in the latest big-screen adaptation of the Scottish play.
This is on top of two films that will soon be gracing our picture houses.
Wherever she goes, someone has seemingly spent hours laying out a red carpet for her to strut down in the latest creation from Christian Dior.
She’s been the promotional face of their handbag line since 2008, a contract that landed soon after she became the first woman since Sophia Loren in 1962 to win the Best Actress Oscar for performing a non-English language role.
The 38-year-old plays a down-on-her-luck Pole coming to 1920s New York in James Gray’s , directed by French heartthrob Guillaume Canet, with whom she has a two-year-old son.