andres scott He’s not particularly interested in playing an antagonist similar to his “2015” James Bond villain C.Spectrum”, starring Daniel Craig. In a recent interview with british gqThe actor expressed his desire to continue playing more nuanced roles.
“If I’m honest, it’s not territory I’d like to go through again. Now I know a little more about who I am, I feel like the work I’m interested in doing is more in the gray areas,” Scott said. “I guess I just didn’t think… I just maybe wasn’t that good at it.”
Scott played new MI5 chief Max Denbigh, known as C, in “Spectre,” directed by Sam Mendes. While Variety‘s Review of “Spectrum” called the film a “special treat for 007 nerds,” others were more critical of the 24th installment of the British spy franchise. Pierce Brosnanwho played the super spy in four films between 1995 and 2002, said “Spectre” didn’t feel like a Bond movie in a 2015 interview.
“I was really looking forward to it,” Brosnan said. “I thought it was too long. The story was a bit weak; it could have condensed. In some ways it lasted too long. He really did.”
While several of Scott’s previous projects involved him playing supporting roles for bigger stars like Craig, Benedict Cumberbatch in “sherlock” and Phoebe Waller-Bridge in “Fleabag”, he takes center stage in Andrew Haigh’s “.All of us strangers”, which will premiere on December 22. The film follows Adam (Scott) as he begins a relationship with Harry, played by Paul Mescal. Switching between reality and the supernatural, Adam returns to his childhood home and discovers that his parents are alive and well, despite his supposed death when he was 12.
Scott talked about how filming “All of Us Strangers” was “rewarding and cathartic” because he revisited several of his own experiences. Specifically, in the scene where Adam talks to his family, Scott said he found himself reflecting on his own experience talking to his parents.
“I had a very happy childhood,” Scott said. “But there is an inevitable pain that you have to go through when you have to take the risk of telling your family something about yourself. I really think that is a gift now, because having to risk everything and having your family and friends tell you ‘we accept you no matter what’ is a true feeling of love that is confirmed from a very young age. , which some non-queer people actually don’t understand. “I mean, some queer people aren’t so lucky.”