Why ‘C’mon C’mon’ was an out-of-body experience for Gaby Hoffmann

Come on Built to resonate with parents. Mike Millsmovies of stars Joaquin Phoenix as Johnny and the newcomer Woody Norman as his nephew Jesse, came together when the boy’s mother, Viv (Gaby Hoffmann), had to help his father through his mental health struggles. But Hoffmann said Vanity Fair she’s happy to meet more unexpected fans of the movie.

“One of the best moments was when we walked out of the first show at Telluride and a man maybe 65 years old, huge, five feet tall, looked like he belonged at a football game. The rock fell on my arm and wept. ” she speaks Little Golden Men‘NS Katey Rich. “He cried so much, he couldn’t put it into words. And we just hugged each other for a while. Then we walked around the corner, Mike and I were talking and we were like 16-year-old girls with tears in our eyes. So it really appeals to everyone. ”

This week LGM, Hoffmann shares her first film in years spent on TV shows from Transparent come Girls, and what drew her to the project. Elsewhere on the podcast, Katey Rich and Richard Lawson recent analysis Gotham Award, before discussing the new favorite awards West story and Lawson’s every year top 10 movies list. At moment later, David Canfield and Rebecca Ford jump in to talk about Guillermo del Toro‘NS Nightmare Alley, and Chris Murphy talk to Halle Berry about her directorial debut, Bruise.

Listen to the episode above and find Little Golden Men on Apple Podcasts or anywhere else you get your podcasts. You can also sign up to message us at Extra Text—We’d love to hear from you.

Read a partial transcript of Gaby Hoffmann’s interview below.

Vanity Fair: You talked about script reading being an out of body experience and I’m curious what exactly does that mean?

Gaby Hoffmann: I had this long and lovely dinner with Mike where we talked about everything, a little bit about the movie, but just about life and parenting, art and filmmaking and each other and so on. I know I want to continue talking to him and collaborating with him on this. Then I read the script. And I think what I mean by looks is that it’s like emotional brushstrokes, like a dreamlike version of something that I thought about writing.

So I’m a parent — that’s what I do 99% of the time, every day, all year long. And it’s the most fun, rewarding, frustrating, and wonderful thing I can imagine doing. So it’s what I think about all the time, and I’ve tried to write a little bit about it. And then this beautiful script came to my heart, full of colors and notes, ideas and emotions and questions and themes. It’s almost weird, because I never actually get screenplays that talk about the things in life that I’m thinking about. It’s like a cousin who’s super good at something that you know, probably exists somewhere deep down in my heart.

https://www.vanityfair.com/hollywood/2021/12/why-cmon-cmon-was-an-out-of-body-experience-for-gaby-hoffmann-awards-insider Why ‘C’mon C’mon’ was an out-of-body experience for Gaby Hoffmann


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