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Today in Venice my latest film, Stories We Tellwill be screening for the first time. Until now, thanks to the extraordinary decency of many people — including some journalists who have known the story for years and kept it secret — I have been able to keep its contents under wraps. The world is not waiting for my next film! But because I am hoping to not do any press or interviews about the film for its festival life, I do feel I owe an explanation to the journalists who have helped me keep this secret and been respectful of my process for some time.
Take This Waltz borrows much from the personal life of its year-old director. Yet, Polley says that her script for Take This Waltz came directly from her experience editing Away from Her some six years ago. Appropriately, I meet the filmmaker in a downtown Toronto hotel, not very far from the locations for Take This Waltz.
Audrey Wells's ''Guinevere'' is the affectionately told story of an impressionable year-old who grows up under the sexual and intellectual tutelage of an older man. Wells, who wrote the barbed screenplay for ''The Truth About Cats and Dogs,'' may well have only the most impersonal interest in this subject. But her beguiling film has a persuasive been-there, done-that knowingness.
Originally published at Bitch Flicks. She also discussed how we need more female directors and the unique perspective they can bestow on female characters. With older women, [their bodies are] constantly the butt of a joke.
This is a great idea for a series! And when Polley walked in on them I couldn't stop laughing. The rape scene was disturbing to say the least.
S arah Polley's new film is an adulterers' apologia. Or, it's the opposite: a cold shower caution against letting lust jeopardise a happy marriage. Take This Waltz — in which a woman, played by Michelle Williams, flirts with infidelity — polarised audiences from the off.