“In real life, I don’t think I’ve ever done that, bra sex – or very rarely,” Woodley said of filming the intimate scenes.
Shailene Woodley is returning to the screens (well, at least the small screen) with the Netflix release of the upcoming romance film.”Last letter from your lover” On July 23. She was last seen in “The Mauritianian” and before that, in Drake Doremus’s “Endings, Beginnings” and in the second season of HBO hit “Big Little Lies”- often depicts characters who have to be more than just their souls.
In a new interview with The Hollywood Reporter, Shailene Woodley talks about her move away from the limelight, grappling with health issues, and her upcoming role. But she also talked about her approach to filming the sex scenes in the film, demanded by “Endings, Beginnings,” and how she prefers, as THR’s Rebecca Keegan put it, “realism to reality over reality.” modest.”
Woodley said: “I never felt uncomfortable doing intimate scenes because I was very tight-lipped. “I always sit and talk with the director and the actor. We always have conversations, ‘How are you going to shoot it? Is nudity necessary? Will it distract from the scene in addition to the scene? ‘ We know exactly what the boundary is. And I’ve never been in a situation where those things weren’t honored.”
In “Endings, Beginnings,” Woodley plays a woman caught in a love triangle between Jamie Dornan and Sebastian Stan. In Augustine Frizzell’s “Last Letter From Your Lover,” she plays a 1960s social media site who gets caught up in an abusive love affair.
Woodley said that, in some cases, she felt that onscreen sex scenes were portrayed as unrealistic: “Usually in movies you see two people having sex and the woman wearing it. bra, but in real life, I don’t think I’ve ever done that, had sex with a bra — or very rarely,” she said.
In the interview, Woodley also talked about dealing with debilitating health conditions that often keep her from taking on new roles, though she said she’s now “in the middle of nowhere”. “I said no to a lot of projects, not because I wanted to but because I couldn’t get into them,” she said. “And I definitely suffered more than I had to because I didn’t take care of myself. The self-inflicted pressure of not wanting help or care created more physical instability during those years. “