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Since winning her Oscar for “Black Swan,” in 2011, it feels like Natalie Portman’s been quiet: the only theatrically-released movies she’s appeared in since then were the two “Thor” films and “Your Highness,” two of which were shot before “Black Swan” was released.But though it might not seem that way, she’s been very busy, first with the birth of her child, then with a series of long-delayed projects (two films for Terence Malick, including “Knight Of Cups,” which screened at Berlin but won’t go on release til next year, plus “Jane Got A Gun,” which is still in limbo over two years after it started filming), and her directorial debut, the Amos Oz adaptation “A Tale Of Love And Darkness.” Portman has been at TIFF with the film this week (read our review), and the actress has been talking about the movie, discussing with Screen Daily how Israel is a good place to be a female director (“Women are bossy there so there was no situation where I would ever feel like people weren’t listening to me”), and the lessons she learnt from the late Mike Nichols, who she worked with on “Closer,” and “Black Swan” helmer Darren Aronofsky.I donated all my money to Zach Braff’s Kickstarter.’” ‘And I’m like, ‘Oh my God,’ ” Portman continued, her head in her hands.“So now, because the people I think are the coolest think it’s really lame, I’m kind of insecure about it.” The episode in question is Season 2's “Mochalatta Chills,” in which Jacobson’s boss, Trey, cops to donating ,000 to Braff’s Kickstarter for 2014's lukewarmly received , calling her character “troubling.” “When the point of the character in this movie is to, like, help the guy have his arc, that’s sort of the problem,” she said.Foer immediately acknowledges this contrivance when he expresses his relief that the following emails allow him and Portman to avoid “me observing you at the farmer’s market, etc.” There is, presumably, some sort of meeting ground—a middling space—between the silver screen and the computer screen. But what makes this exchange between Foer and Portman so palpably different is the incredible banality of the content.
And yes, many of these emails are written well after midnight, when the day has ended, when there are moments to spare a few sentences, a stray thought.
This is the stuff of daily life, and, for most, daily tedium.
Virginia Woolf calls this mindless routine the “cotton wool,” our clarity of vision fogged away.
And then Wayne's Abbi Jacobson and co-creator Ilana Glazer came along with Broad City.
(Photo by Brad Barket/Getty Images for Comedy Central)!
You and your brother can make the exact film you have in your brain, with all of its weirdness that people might not understand yet.” Financing came fast: “Our goal was a month,” Braff said, “and within 48 hours, the entire project was funded by my fans.” We’ll soon see whether a distribution deal for Wish I Was Here will prove as swift.