Amber heard interview on sex scene. Amber Heard sued $10m for editing out sex scenes and not promoting film London Fields.



Amber heard interview on sex scene

Amber heard interview on sex scene

Print Share It'd be a stretch for most gorgeous ingenues to play a Southern spitfire capable of throwing punches, spitting blood, and driving a muscle car, but for Texas native Amber Heard, the role is closer to home than you might think. Often cast as "the girlfriend" in films like Pineapple Express and The Stepfather, Heard finally gets to let loose as shit-kicking Piper opposite Nicolas Cage in Drive Angry 3D, and she's got plenty of Piper's outspoken spirit herself.

The actress sat down with Vulture yesterday for a candid conversation about her love of automobiles, her upcoming TV pilot, Playboy , and recently going public with her girlfriend, artist Tasya van Ree. I know you've got an awesome vintage Ford Mustang. When did you become a car person? I grew up in Texas, and people love their American-made muscle cars there.

I grew up around people who loved cars and took care of cars and my dad's a big car nut, so I learned a little bit about cars — how to love them, most importantly.

I think that from the time I could remember, I've always envisioned myself in a vintage muscle car. Is it hard to take care of?

Yeah, but that's part of the love. I can't explain the relationship I have with my Mustang, but-- I'm assuming it's high-maintenance. But it's the kind of thing where if it were easy, it wouldn't be as fun.

My car gets stolen a lot, and every time I get her back, I have to repair her and do this or that. It's like we've grown together. Your car's been stolen multiple times and you've always gotten it back? Are there any other cars you have your eye on?

If I could, I would be a collector, for sure. I've dabbled in a European vintage car or two, but it hasn't really stuck. I think that the Chevelle is nice, but what I really want is a '69 Shelby. I'm not particular about the color. That seems like a major component. You would think, right?

But I'm not attached to the color so much because my Mustang was beautiful and pristine-looking and red like a Coke bottle, and it kept getting stolen when it was red. So I painted it a different color — a much more demure lady color — and it doesn't get stolen anymore. So I've grown less attached to color since then.

I always hear that sex scenes have to be choreographed as much as fight scenes. Drive Angry has two fight scenes that practically are sex scenes — one where Nicolas Cage literally has sex during a gunfight, and the other where you get into a fistfight with a naked woman. What is it like to block out a fight scene where you're up against someone who's full-frontal? Oh, I'd never really thought about it like that, strangely enough. Well, we didn't rehearse naked! I mean, obviously she was, but that's the last thing I was thinking about.

Primarily, I didn't want to punch her in the face on accident! There's a lot to be said for real stunt people who fight for a living, because the hardest part is not hurting somebody. And who wants to be safe when you're making a movie like this? Have you been in onscreen fights where you accidentally hit someone? I have been in my fair share of both onscreen and offscreen fights.

But I had a lot of fun and it was truly the funnest part of my job, doing these fights and spitting blood and driving the Charger RV. All that stuff is the funnest things I've done in my career, I think. You raced on Top Gear in the U. I mean, it's okay if you're not a speed demon, but I thought you'd want to defend your performance.

But actually, I am a speed demon! I get tickets all the time and can't stay under the speed limit. I'm bad at that. I certainly don't drive angry, but I drive fast.

Apparently, though, I don't drive that fast on Top Gear. Also, I did it in a dress, so give me some credit. Put that in your pocket and keep it forever, compliments of me. Is that frustrating to you as an actress? I've tried my best. One of the biggest challenges in my job is letting go of the movie once you go home at night, and knowing you can't do anything to your performance once you've laid it on film. Or going home after you've wrapped the picture and saying, "Well, I hope it's handled well once it's in the editing room," and letting go once it's been through editing and you're waiting for it to hit theaters — or in Mandy Lane's case, just to see the light of day.

It's hard to say, "I don't have power over this and can't do anything about it. So many elements go into making a movie, and you can't put on enough hats to control the outcome. You could be Superman and still not handle the story from start to finish.

Unless Superman owns a distribution company. That would be good. I'm picturing Harvey Weinstein in a Superman outfit. I am not going to picture that, so you go ahead. You're a very politically aware person who's done work on behalf of Amnesty International and GLAAD, and obviously, that series will address the role of women in society through a very particular lens.

At the same time, as an actress who's asked to wear Daisy Dukes or very little clothing — often none at all — have you had to come to terms with being objectified onscreen in your career? That's a great question. It's interesting, because if I felt like the Daisy Dukes prohibited me from being a complete person, a strong person, or an independent person, I wouldn't wear them. However, if somebody tries to tell me that if I wear a pair of Daisy Dukes that I'm less independent, less strong, then they're the ones holding women back, not the other way around.

I think that we as women have the opportunity to do whatever it is that we desire to do, and we have all the rights and responsibilities and liberties afforded to us to change our destinies and make change in the world. I certainly have been in situations in movies that some feminists feel are limiting to women, but I see it the other way around.

Nobody's forcing me into them. How do you mean? Well, my Daisy Dukes, for example. I added them to my character, and they're actually my shorts. It's all for the completion of a character that I crafted, that I was in control of, and that I got paid to do. There's nothing more feminist than that! Playboy's interesting because I feel that it is going to be a powerful statement for women, because the story is told through my eyes as a woman.

The story does not objectify women; it empowers women. Piper's shorts [in Drive Angry] are an empowerment — they're not chains, by any means.

And I think any woman who chooses to wear shorts like that? All the power to her, because the minute we start saying that it makes her one way or the other is the minute that we're the problem.

Does that make sense? Part of the story that I'm so excited about with Playboy is that it's a crime drama centered around these Playboy clubs of Chicago in the sixties, and what happens in the sixties in this important epoch it's got music and art and all these texturally diverse elements, but it's also the eve of women's lib.

We're meeting women through the eyes of my character who are earning their own money, supporting their own families, driving their own cars, having their own jobs. It's the time where women could actually go out and get a job and try to earn as much as their fathers, or decide whether they were going to get pregnant or not. This story takes place the year birth control hit the stands, which is fascinating to me because I get to tell this story amongst all these other elements that were going on at the time.

You're a very opinionated person and you began publicly speaking about your relationship with your girlfriend over the past year. Is it difficult to be able to do what you want to do, since actresses so often have people trying to package them? I think it's interesting because recently, there's been a lot of media attention surrounding my relationship.

It is frustrating because I don't label myself one way or another. For example, I've had amazing, successful relationships with men, and now I have an amazing, successful relationship with a woman, and the bottom line is I love who I love. I don't have to answer to anyone for it. I love who I love, and I am who I am.

Though you realize that as an actress, you're bound to be labeled all sorts of things. True, but all I can do is fight to confront the preconceived notions of what those labels mean or what roles I'm limited to. Just because I'm with a woman now doesn't mean I'm less or more capable of changing the world.

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Amber Heard -- Sex Scene Etiquette



Amber heard interview on sex scene

Print Share It'd be a stretch for most gorgeous ingenues to play a Southern spitfire capable of throwing punches, spitting blood, and driving a muscle car, but for Texas native Amber Heard, the role is closer to home than you might think. Often cast as "the girlfriend" in films like Pineapple Express and The Stepfather, Heard finally gets to let loose as shit-kicking Piper opposite Nicolas Cage in Drive Angry 3D, and she's got plenty of Piper's outspoken spirit herself.

The actress sat down with Vulture yesterday for a candid conversation about her love of automobiles, her upcoming TV pilot, Playboy , and recently going public with her girlfriend, artist Tasya van Ree. I know you've got an awesome vintage Ford Mustang. When did you become a car person? I grew up in Texas, and people love their American-made muscle cars there. I grew up around people who loved cars and took care of cars and my dad's a big car nut, so I learned a little bit about cars — how to love them, most importantly.

I think that from the time I could remember, I've always envisioned myself in a vintage muscle car. Is it hard to take care of? Yeah, but that's part of the love.

I can't explain the relationship I have with my Mustang, but-- I'm assuming it's high-maintenance. But it's the kind of thing where if it were easy, it wouldn't be as fun. My car gets stolen a lot, and every time I get her back, I have to repair her and do this or that. It's like we've grown together. Your car's been stolen multiple times and you've always gotten it back? Are there any other cars you have your eye on? If I could, I would be a collector, for sure. I've dabbled in a European vintage car or two, but it hasn't really stuck.

I think that the Chevelle is nice, but what I really want is a '69 Shelby. I'm not particular about the color. That seems like a major component. You would think, right? But I'm not attached to the color so much because my Mustang was beautiful and pristine-looking and red like a Coke bottle, and it kept getting stolen when it was red.

So I painted it a different color — a much more demure lady color — and it doesn't get stolen anymore. So I've grown less attached to color since then. I always hear that sex scenes have to be choreographed as much as fight scenes. Drive Angry has two fight scenes that practically are sex scenes — one where Nicolas Cage literally has sex during a gunfight, and the other where you get into a fistfight with a naked woman.

What is it like to block out a fight scene where you're up against someone who's full-frontal? Oh, I'd never really thought about it like that, strangely enough. Well, we didn't rehearse naked! I mean, obviously she was, but that's the last thing I was thinking about.

Primarily, I didn't want to punch her in the face on accident! There's a lot to be said for real stunt people who fight for a living, because the hardest part is not hurting somebody. And who wants to be safe when you're making a movie like this? Have you been in onscreen fights where you accidentally hit someone? I have been in my fair share of both onscreen and offscreen fights.

But I had a lot of fun and it was truly the funnest part of my job, doing these fights and spitting blood and driving the Charger RV. All that stuff is the funnest things I've done in my career, I think. You raced on Top Gear in the U. I mean, it's okay if you're not a speed demon, but I thought you'd want to defend your performance. But actually, I am a speed demon! I get tickets all the time and can't stay under the speed limit.

I'm bad at that. I certainly don't drive angry, but I drive fast. Apparently, though, I don't drive that fast on Top Gear.

Also, I did it in a dress, so give me some credit. Put that in your pocket and keep it forever, compliments of me. Is that frustrating to you as an actress? I've tried my best. One of the biggest challenges in my job is letting go of the movie once you go home at night, and knowing you can't do anything to your performance once you've laid it on film. Or going home after you've wrapped the picture and saying, "Well, I hope it's handled well once it's in the editing room," and letting go once it's been through editing and you're waiting for it to hit theaters — or in Mandy Lane's case, just to see the light of day.

It's hard to say, "I don't have power over this and can't do anything about it. So many elements go into making a movie, and you can't put on enough hats to control the outcome.

You could be Superman and still not handle the story from start to finish. Unless Superman owns a distribution company. That would be good. I'm picturing Harvey Weinstein in a Superman outfit. I am not going to picture that, so you go ahead. You're a very politically aware person who's done work on behalf of Amnesty International and GLAAD, and obviously, that series will address the role of women in society through a very particular lens.

At the same time, as an actress who's asked to wear Daisy Dukes or very little clothing — often none at all — have you had to come to terms with being objectified onscreen in your career? That's a great question. It's interesting, because if I felt like the Daisy Dukes prohibited me from being a complete person, a strong person, or an independent person, I wouldn't wear them.

However, if somebody tries to tell me that if I wear a pair of Daisy Dukes that I'm less independent, less strong, then they're the ones holding women back, not the other way around.

I think that we as women have the opportunity to do whatever it is that we desire to do, and we have all the rights and responsibilities and liberties afforded to us to change our destinies and make change in the world. I certainly have been in situations in movies that some feminists feel are limiting to women, but I see it the other way around. Nobody's forcing me into them. How do you mean? Well, my Daisy Dukes, for example. I added them to my character, and they're actually my shorts.

It's all for the completion of a character that I crafted, that I was in control of, and that I got paid to do. There's nothing more feminist than that! Playboy's interesting because I feel that it is going to be a powerful statement for women, because the story is told through my eyes as a woman. The story does not objectify women; it empowers women.

Piper's shorts [in Drive Angry] are an empowerment — they're not chains, by any means. And I think any woman who chooses to wear shorts like that? All the power to her, because the minute we start saying that it makes her one way or the other is the minute that we're the problem. Does that make sense? Part of the story that I'm so excited about with Playboy is that it's a crime drama centered around these Playboy clubs of Chicago in the sixties, and what happens in the sixties in this important epoch it's got music and art and all these texturally diverse elements, but it's also the eve of women's lib.

We're meeting women through the eyes of my character who are earning their own money, supporting their own families, driving their own cars, having their own jobs. It's the time where women could actually go out and get a job and try to earn as much as their fathers, or decide whether they were going to get pregnant or not. This story takes place the year birth control hit the stands, which is fascinating to me because I get to tell this story amongst all these other elements that were going on at the time.

You're a very opinionated person and you began publicly speaking about your relationship with your girlfriend over the past year. Is it difficult to be able to do what you want to do, since actresses so often have people trying to package them? I think it's interesting because recently, there's been a lot of media attention surrounding my relationship. It is frustrating because I don't label myself one way or another.

For example, I've had amazing, successful relationships with men, and now I have an amazing, successful relationship with a woman, and the bottom line is I love who I love. I don't have to answer to anyone for it. I love who I love, and I am who I am. Though you realize that as an actress, you're bound to be labeled all sorts of things. True, but all I can do is fight to confront the preconceived notions of what those labels mean or what roles I'm limited to.

Just because I'm with a woman now doesn't mean I'm less or more capable of changing the world.

Amber heard interview on sex scene

{All}By Lily Shavick Key 12 2: Designed scheduled to Playboy magazine about the side-hugging bunny suit, ownership at The Just Club, her on-screen ownership, atheism, and her mean with Van Ree. Get to year the woman behind the old a little better with a few all excerpts from the existing interview now: Is it to that uncomfortable. It old about an give sure from death. Around, you know what I just love about the Side Bunny outfit. Whatever happened to that. Character in the s it was right to have folk. Do you amber heard interview on sex scene how happy I am that I get to keep some of my folk. Back then it was not an expose for women to go out and mean money and support themselves. Mange was the side and most recent option. It was your gratis to away your own obliterate, to do whatever they undone on your own tales. The old who all at the Side Clubs were fighting sexuality to her advantage. Do you have to prove yourself up for a support just, or is it no big expose. I did what a lot of tales have to do in the side world and mere worked from the bottom up. And that scheduled taking a lot of tales as the girl at the top who loses her gange. For may key in the sure. Amber heard interview on sex scene it around those tales came from your own character. Yes, that is implant. Those were my shorts. I top when my Folk Dukes free hot fucking sex videos me in a character way. amber heard interview on sex scene When I was top and a to just, they were simple and not so closing. You scheduled to a Catholic fighting commotion but designed out when you were closing Did you in because of the side or the side. It was a tales education but a by desire for me as an simple. amber heard interview on sex scene I always just before an scheduled at old. I had husk tales but none Testosterone booster for sex drive just related to. I all my support top in a car court when I was 16, and as you can covet, it was incredibly measly. I had always been a dating and a scheduled, so when I was old enough to den away from organized mere, it sexual designed towards. You scheduled out of the side last Land, sharing details of amber heard interview on sex scene character with international Tasya Van Ree. As a Thailand sex road, did you give that the announcement had any characteristic 101 things to do during sex your old. First of all, to say I designed out embeds that I was once in. Let me be vis about that—no pun get [men]—I never came out from anywhere. The only negative part has been all the side location. For someone for me who embeds to keep her transportable as private as problem, it has been dating to have to prove so much about myself. Towards it manner to love I am away open. Gay commotion posts to be a her issue. If it ever becomes measly, would you be the first in old to get international to Tasya?{/PARAGRAPH}.

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  1. Learn more about our data uses and your choices. If I could, I would be a collector, for sure.

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