People became more interested in my love life than in me, and that has a certain effect. You start to feel very empty and worth nothing, you start to become a piece in a board game you never wanted to play.
Being a mother gives you an incredible feeling of empowerment, you think if I can go through such pain and that level of sleep and still operate and not be grumpy you can do anything. It can be quite scary, you can't function your brain, forget your vocabulary.
For me personally, everything is on a kiss.
I look at being an actress as being like a mummy: You're bandaged up and preserved as soon as you start making other people money.
I have the most lovely, healthy bouncing baby, she was all very compact and the right size.
I've always chosen incredibly different roles and things that are quite offbeat. That way you're not limited.
And the most important thing - apart from telling a good, believable story, and being a true character - is to be someone the audience will care about, even if you're playing a murderer or rapist.
I play a character every day of my life, and I don't want to play a character as myself. They can judge me as an actress, not as a person. I'm not a spokeswoman for Anna.
As long as she is talented enough and passionate about doing it herself then I will be happy and support her. I think I will be sensible - my parents said I could only do it if I got my education and so I had something to fall back on.
David is 13 years my senior and has much more experience.
For Closer, we've had five weeks. You go into every single word because it's very, very concentrated dialogue.
I want more children but for the next three years I want to act.
I've been onstage once for one performance with four days' rehearsal.
It's really important to draw the line on what we do as actors.
Onstage, there's no hiding; you either can or can't act. There's no second take.
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