Sunday, August 12, 2012

Old outtakes now in UHQ - Photoshoot & Interview with Nylon Magazine (May 2006 issue)

Anciennes photos désormais en UHQ - Photoshoot & Interview avec le magazine Nylon (numéro de mai 2006)

Photographed by Brigitte Sire - Photographiée par Brigitte Sire


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Interview

KRISTEN STEWART by Steffie Nelson

"Okay, let's get Taxi Driver out of the way right now."
Curled up in an armchair in the Woodland Hills ranch house where she lives with her parents and brother, Kristen Stewart is trying to name her favorite films. She slaps her forehead.
"How could I forget? Silence of the Lambs is definately in there."

Co-starring in this spring's In the Land of Women with Meg Ryan and the O.C.'s Adam Brody, Kristen Stewart is a couple months shy of 16, but her tasted are anything but sweet - or, for that matter, like a typical teenager's. The Beatles T-shirt peeking out from her hoodie reveals a full-on classic rock freak who rattles of the names of '60s bands from The Animals to the Zombies. However, there is one exception: "I gotta see Interpol before I die."

Even her pets are unusual: a furry blue-eyed puppy named Lily turns out to be a wolf (yes, an actual wolf). So is the cat, Max, really a cat? "He's a Bengal," grins Stewart. "He's like a domesticated, mini Asian-leopard."

With her mother's colorful artwork decorating avery inch of wall space, a souped-up 1965 Ford truck waiting for her in the garage, and a slew of boys hanging around, it's easy to see why Stewart chooses to chill at what she calls "Camp Stewby." But it's not every young Hollywood starlet who can just say no to the limelight.

At just 10-years-old, Stewart landed a role as the daughter of her idol Jodie Foster in David Fincher's Panic Room. She could easily have pulled a Drew Barrymore, clubbing and drugging herself into rehab at 13. Instead, she kept her focus on school, and hobbies like writing and playing guitar. "I'm not a dancer and I'm not a drinker, so what would I do at a club?" she asks rhetorically.

When work forced her to leave public school after 7th grade, she says it gave her "a massive dose of perspective." Some friends fell by the wayside; other relationships were cemented for life. She's now enrolled in an online college prep program for which she just read Jack Kerouac's Beat classic On the Road. "I loved it!" she gushes. "One of the things I loved was that they'll take two weeks just to 'get kicks.' They just want to experience. They're really ideological." She pauses. "I'm actually about to write an enormous report on it, so I better get my shoot together."

Aside from In the Land of Women, which she says is "a really good story about humans talking to one another and being able to let things out," Stewart will also exercise her vocal chords in the horror flick The Messengers early next year.

Of course there are always offers rolling in, but this young actor is taking her time picking her next film. "Obviously, I would die if I got to work with Martin Scorsese," she says, but the most exciting thing on her horizon is finally getting her driver's license and taking her truck out for a legal joyride. As she tells it, "I'm going to slap On the Road on my dashboard, and just go!"


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