Monday, May 12, 2014

Picture from Marie Claire's March 2014 issue now in HQ & non-scan

Photographed by Tesh


+ Poem 'My heart is a wiffle ball/Freedom pole' by Kristen
(Behind the scenes video & 54 Gifs + 2597 HD Screencaps/5 Gifs)

Pictures

image host image host image host image host image host image host image host image host image host image host

Scans

• You can download the PDF from HERE

with TWO different covers
image host image host
Tagged
image host image host image host image host image host image host image host image host image host image host image host image host image host

Smaller but in better quality & untagged
image host image host image host image host image host image host image host image host image host image host image host image host image host image host image host image host image host

Kristen & Cole ♥
image host

Fashion

An Emilio Pucci Spring 2014 beaded dress
image host

A SAINT LAURENT Spring 2014 top
image host

An Balmain Spring 2014 dress
image host

A TOM FORD Spring 2014 dress
image host

A Proenza Schouler Spring 2014 top
image host

An Emilio Pucci Spring 2014 dress
image host

A Louis Vuitton Spring 2014 jacket
image host

A Versace Spring 2014 jacket and Fendi top/briefs
image host

A Giambattista Valli Spring 2014 outfit
image host

A Balenciaga Spring 2014 woven fuchsia and black leather crop top and shorts
image host

Interview

Now that she's proved she can anchor a multibillion-dollar movie franchise, Kristen Stewart - Actress, Poet, Seasoned Road-tripper, And the Valley's coolest rebel - is more than ready to take some serious chances. - Karl Taro Greenfeld

Kristen Stewart has pulped me. A fine dusting of shredded carrot coats my shirt and jacket lapels, orangey flecks up and down my chest. She is gazing down at the Gelson's supermarket- bought juicer, in mouth-slighty-parted befuddlement familiar to anyone who ever saw Bella Swan dumbstruck by Edward Cullen informing her that, say, he is actually 108 years old. "Oh, my god, I'm so sorry, dude."

Back in the living room, where a Bugs Bunny cartoon DVD plays on mute, she lights a Camel filter, slides open the glass doors beyond which her dogs, Cole, Bernie, and Bear, are whimpering and scratching, and then comes back, exhales, and sits, twitching her feet in vain attempt to burn off excess energy. She has powered a multi-billion dollar movie franchise and will power as many more as she chooses. It unspools from her-manic, kinetic, romantic energy, an intense desire and will to do more and act more and write more. This is how she lives, exploring who she is at any given moment by making herself feel unsafe. The choices she makes, the projects she takes on, are based on what frightens her. "Dude, I have no idea what I'm doing, and that's kind of how I love it," Stewart says. "I had no idea Twilight was going to be huge. Certain movies I've done I thought were going to be amazing did nothing. So it's not having so much control. It's kind of a fly-by-the-seat-of-your-pants lifestyle - it's fun, but it's scary as fuck. If it's not scary, it's usually - you kind of have to step back and go, 'You're probably making this decision because it's right on paper.' But unless you get that irking fear, it's not right."

She's perched on a sofa draped in a Navajo blanket in front of a cedar trunk-cum-coffee table in her tiled living room with dazzling views of Los Angeles. The sky is overcast with dark clouds looming over the urban sprawl such that if you had to pick one movie setting this most closely resembles, it would be Twilight's Forks, Washington. She's dressed more like a skater character from an Avril Lavigne video than one of the highest-paid actresses in the world (reportedly earning 22 million in the year ending June 2013) - blue Vans, hoodie, white t-shirt, Khakis, dog tag necklace, horn-rimmed glasses, baseball cap emblazoned with "Mercenaries." After moving out of the Los Feliz house she shared with Robert Pattinson in 2012, she looked at four houses before deciding on this one in a gated enclave, which doesn't feel lived in so much as inhabited. There's mission-style furniture, TV still not hooked up to cable, book cases cramped with books - Steinbeck (her favorite author, though her favorite book is On the Road), McCarthy, Plath-and a small sculpture that reads "Fuck." It's a 23-year-old's crash pad, with the appropriate air of being done just enough to feel comfortable. It's not a style statement; she's just passing through: "I don't really feel like I need to be stuck to a place, necessarily."

Though she has been acting since she was 9 years old, it was her emergence as Bella in Twilight at 17 that propelled her into the stratosphere. No other actress so young has been the anchor of a mega-blockbuster movie franchise. (Angelina Jolie was 26 when she did her first tomb raider; Jennifer Lawrence was 21 in the first Hunger Games.) Stewart's performance was so effortless and natural that, when she made it big-time in 2008 with the first in the vampire-romance fantasy series, it seemed as if she had always been here. And in a sense, she had. She so perfectly inhabited every teen-girl quirk and mannerism - the snort when she means "no," the resigned shrug and stare into her dinner plate when she wants to change the subject - and reflected them back onto her source material and audience of young females. Five Twilights and 26 movies in a total later, she finds herself in the coveted position of being able to choose her film projects - and fashion houses. Since 2012, she has been the face of Balenciaga's Florabotanica fragrance, and most recently of the brand's new spicy floral perfume, Rosabotanica. In December, she was also announced as the new face of Chanel's pre-fall collection, with the ad campaign launching in May. "I did a photoshoot with Bruce Weber when I was 14 for Interview Magazine. I met Nicholas Ghesquiere [Balenciaga's then creative director, now at Louis Vuitton]. I was blown away-fashion became less superficial in my eyes, though it wasn't my thing. A couple of years later, he called me up. He had stuck out [to me] as an artist. Fashion has the best and worst people. The gems stick out. He was a designer I wanted to be around. He was so creative. If I have to walk red carpets, if I have to be in fashion, then I want to be with him."

But those feel like safe choices - fronting fashion labels is what starlets do now, as much a part of the business as enduring press junkets and swanning down red carpets. Does Stewart want to create another mega-franchise, building 2012's Snow White and the Huntsman, in which she played the title lead heroine, into another juggernaut, or strike out into the unknown, as she has done with riskier fare like The Runaways (2010), On the Road (2012), and Camp X-Ray (which premiered at Sundance), in which she portrays a soldier at Guantanamo who develops an unlikely friendship with a detainee? While a Snow White and the Huntsman sequel is far-off, "it's not where I thrive," she says. "I really like being thrown into the unknown and then finding my way. I don't want to show someone something. I want people to watch me find something."

Camp X-Ray director Peter Sattler was impressed Stewart took on the film. "This is a minimalist role, a very internal performance," he says. "Everything was living and dying on her face - it was a game of inches, not yards. What she responded to was choosing a role unlike anything she's done before. She needs to find new territory, she needs to be hanging off a ledge. It takes a lot of courage to say, 'I don't care what people expect of me or what they think about me doing this role.' It's about how she wants to define herself, not how other people want to define her. She wants to grow, that's what she's about right now. She is incredibly creative - she totally needs to direct a movie, write a book, and start a band."

Julitte Binoche, Stewart's costar in the drama Sils Maria (scheduled for a 2014 release), called her "a soul explorer. She knows she wants to take risks and doesn't always know where it is going to take her. She has genius, and that makes her shy sometimes. Acting is about fire, and Kristen has a lot in her. Her need to know and explore is as high as her passion. She likes to be in dangerous places and see if she can survive."

Stewart laments that she doesn't come across many projects that "really get me going," part of the reason she didn't work for most of 2013. Instead, she took road trips with her friends to New Orleans and Nashville, worked on her poetry and played guitar, and reconnected with the posse of Valley girls she used to hang with at the AMC promenade in Woodland Hills, California, back in middle school.

She is fiercely proud of her Valley upbringing, still representing the 818, the area code for kids who view Los Angeles' tonier Hollywood, Beverly Hills, and West side neighborhoods as another world. Her tight-knit family which includes three brothers and industry parents (father John Stewart is a stage manager; mother Jules Mann Stewart is a script supervisor) is still from that "other America," as she considers the Valley, "riding bikes on flat streets and it's hot as fuck and the air sucks." And that's what drives her, she says. "The West side and stuff kind of looks down on it a little bit, like, culturally. I think the smart kids from the Valley have a little extra hustle, because people get stuck there, even though I love it and it's a great place to raise a family."

Her breakup with Pattinson in 2012 may also have instigated her year of partial exile. During long trips-at one point she helped a girlfriend resettle in New Orleans-she ruminated over life and how perhaps the biggest mistake you can make is to try to control your own heart. "You don't know who you will fall in love with. You just don't. You don't control it. Some people have certain things, like, 'That's what I'm going for,' and I have a subjective version of that. I don't pressure myself... if you fall in love with someone, you want to own them-but really, why would you want that? You want them to be what you love. I'm much too young to even have an answer for that question." Stewart does acknowledge a desire to some day have children (and believes in adoption) and recreate the happy childhood she had. "I had it too good to not have that, too. If I were to put money on it, definitely, yeah. But you earn that, like, that's so not here yet." She laughs. "I mean, at this point, I can't tell you if I want to hang out on Saturday."

On a road trip about a year ago, Stewart and a friend drove through Texas, where she wrote a poem. She often writes intense little verses, words or strings of words, rearranging them in a process she herself doesn't understand but believes is somehow essential to her sanity. This poem, written after the Twilight saga had officially ended, is typically raw and candid. Before she reads it aloud to me, she says, "Oh, my god, it's so embarassing. I can't believe I'm doing this."

My heart is a wiffle ball / Freedom pole
Mon coeur est une balle perforée / Pôle de liberté
(note: balle perforée en anglais 'wiffle ball' est aussi un sport, une variation du baseball avec une balle perforée, concu pour être jouer en intérieur ou dans des endroits clos)

I reared digital moonlight
You read its clock, scrolled neon
across that black
Kismetly... ubiquitously crestfallen
Thrown down to strafe your foothills...
I'll suck the bones pretty.
Your nature perforated the abrasive
organ pumps
Spray painted everything known to man,
Stream rushed through and all out into
Something
Whilst the crackling stare down sun snuck
Through our windows boarded up
He hit your flint face and it sparked.
And I bellowed and you parked
We reached Marfa.

One honest day up on this freedom pole
Devils not done digging
He's speaking in tongues all along the pan handle

And this pining erosion is getting dust in
My eyes
And I'm drunk on your morsels
And so I look down the line
Your every twitch hand drum salute
Salutes mine...
J'ai [été] élevé à la lune numérique
Tu lis son horloge, les néons défilent
Partout ce noir
Destinée.. de partout déconfite
Jeter pour mitrailler vos pieds...
Je sucerai assez les os.
Votre nature a perforée l'abrasif
Pompes d'organes
Tout ce qui est connu de l'homme peint à la bombe,
Le flux se préticipe et tout sort en
Quelque chose
Alors que le crépitement regarde avec insistance le soleil se glissait
À travers nos fenêtres barricadées
Il frappe ton visage de silex et il étincelle.
Et j'ai hurlée et tu t'es garé
Nous sommes arrivés à Marfa.

Un honnête jour sur ce pôle de liberté
Les démons n'ont pas fini de creuser.
Il parle dans des langues tout le long de la manche

Et cette érosion languissante devient poussière à
Mes yeux
Et je suis ivre de tes bouchées
Et alors je regarde l'avenir
Chacun de tes saluts tressaillants au hand drum (note: tambour)
Salue la mienne...


Her poetry, she says, comes from the same place as her acting. "I like being able to hit on something, like, 'There it is.' I don't want to sound so fucking utterly pretentious... but after I write something, I go 'Holy fuck, that's crazy.' It's the same thing with acting; if I do a good scene, I'm always like, 'Woah, that's really dope.'"

A few old friends from the 818 have dropped by, congregating around a butcher-block island in the middle of the kitchen. Stewart has mixed the pulp from the juicer with brown rice and chicken and passes the bowl around. They are talking about their book club - they just finished Bret Easton Ellis' Less Than Zero and are now on Henry Miller's Sexus. Stewart has been an avid reader since she was a kid reading script. (She landed her first movie, The Safety of Objects, director by Rose Troche and based on a collection of short stories by A. M. Homes, at 9.) Her one regret is foregoing a college education. "The biggest struggle I've ever had has been about not going to school and working instead. I was worried about turning down specific individual experiences. Like each movie was, 'Fuck, I have to do that movie.' I just did a movie with Tim Blake Nelson [Anesthesia, which recently wrapped] and he is brilliant. If I were as smart as he is, I could have the most killer conversation with anyone because I know I have it in me. I just don't have the tools necessary as well-developed as he does. I play this character, who is getting her master's degree in philosophy at Columbia, and I think I'm smart, but I'm definitely not book smart."

Only in the past year has she become confident that, even if she doesn't work for a year, she won't be forgotten or feel that she missed something. "There will always be stories to tell, and there will always be this drive in me to seek them out." She's already on deck for Equals, a film adaptation of George Orwell's 1984, opposite Nicholas Hoult, which starts filming in July. And next month she starts shooting American Ultra, an action-comedy that reunites her with Adventureland (2009) costar Jesse Eisenberg. "She's actively unpretentious," says Eisenberg. "She is kind of in a system that is doing everything in its power to make her arrogant and overly guarded. And she fights against that, to her credit. She couldn't be more accessible and socially generous and caring of and interested in other people. She's easy to have a rapport with because her first priority is not her own vanity or reputation."

Stewart lights another cigarette, and I am reminded of something she said earlier: "I have an embarassing incapability, seriously, of summoning fake energy." And that's what is required of her, she explains, whenever she does media to promote her latest projects. "I'm just not very good on TV, and it's not my main goal in life to get good at it. People are like, 'She just can't handle'-for lack of a better word-'the spotlight.' No, actually, I can't, and that is totally who I am. I love being an actor, but I'm the last person to want to have a birthday party. I don't try to force it or turn it into something else or fabricate this personality... so I totally agree when people say I'm, like, the most awkward person." Stewart has reconciled that with her desire to be true to her poetic self. "If you're operating from a genuine place, then you can't really regret anything."

Choice words:

- On almost quitting acting at age 9: "I auditioned for a year before I got anything, and I told my mom I was kind of over it. I was like, 'I don't want to make you drive around LA anymore. If it's not happening, it's not worth it.' They thought I looked like a boy. I didn't think it was gonna pan out, and then literally that day, I got The Safety of Objects, which was my first movie."

- On directing aspiration: "The idea of making a movie scares me because I want it to be amazing. If people watch it, I don't want, 'Oh, how nice, her first little directorial debut.' I want it to be, 'Boom!'"

- On her M.O.: "I'm kind of, like, an extremist. I really don't want to be working unless I'm bleeding it. And if I'm not working, then don't ever try to make a plan with me."

- On being judged as a peril of fame: "I stand by every mistake I've ever made, so judge away."

- On being less inhibited: "I was always like, 'If you put too many walls up, you can't see. You're limiting your life so drastically and in a sad way.' So I always used to say, 'I'm not putting up any walls, I'm trying to break them down,' and it seemed kind of defensive - it was definitely coming from that place. But now I'm actually maintaining like I don't live in a fortress."

- On drugs: "I'm such a control freak. I'm glad I grew up in this era because I think if I grew up in my parents' age of drugs and discovery and crazy shit, I don't think I would do drugs well."

Behind the cover: Fashion

Age: 23.
Current residence: Los Angeles.
Tomboy-Chic: The actress arrived in dark 7 For All Mankind jeans, an E.C. Star zip-up hoodie, and black Vans sneakers.
Girls Rock: Her playlist included tunes from indie-rock star Feist and sister act Haim.
Scene Partner: She was joined by her puppy Cole, named after her Camp X-Ray character. The black rescue dog felt right at home on set, even posing with the actress.
Sweet Greens: After Stewart noticed a bunny on the property, the animal lover fed it dried mango and leftover salad from the catering table.

Behind the cover: Beauty

Hair: Hairstylist Adir Abergel gave Stewart's hair subtle body by applying a volumizer to the roots before blowdrying, then added a lightweight oil to the ends for a more deconstructed feel. With the juxtaposition of texture and a blunt cut he gave Stewart that morning. Abergel was able to keep the look moderne and fresh.
Makeup: For Stewart's au naturel look, makeup artist Jillian Dempsey started by dabbing on concealer to polish skin and focused on creating a strong brow by using upward strokes with a chocolate pencil. "Because of the symmetry of Kristen's face, she can handle more intensity around her eyes," Dempsey says.
Nails: Manicurist Kimmie Kyees kept nails clean by buffing and applying a sheer pink hue.

image host

• Ferrara played with constrast to dress Kristen Stewart.
"To show off her personal style, we dressed down ornate eveningwear for day by adding pieces like T-shirts and leather jackets," Ferrara says.

• To find inspiration for Kristen Stewart's '70s-glam-meets-grunge hair, Los Angeles resident Abergel looked inward.
"Kristen is one of those girls who enhances her beauty with her inner confidence. Her look is undone, but in a very self-assured way," observes Abergel, who has worked with the actress since her Twilight days.

image host

• The L.A.-based journalist and novelist discovered cover star Kristen Stewart's hidden talent. "I found her poetry very moving and promising. I was expecting the worst - you know, a young actress and her poetry - but I was pleasantly surprised," says Greenfeld, who interviewed Stewart at her Californie home.


Scans #2 #3 #4 #5 #6 - Fashion - PDF