She’s not worried, darling!
Olivia Wilde has opened up about the drama surrounding her highly anticipated movie, Don’t Worry Darling. Shia LaBeouf’s tumultuous departure From the movie Spitgate and his apparent feud with Florence Pugh.
The 38-year-old Wilde, who directed the film, appeared on “The Late Night Show” Wednesday with host Stephen Colbert. psychological thriller Friday releasemaintaining drama is strictly on-screen only.
The actress said she acted in the best interests of lead actress Florence Pugh to keep her ‘safe’ From Shia LaBeouf — originally cast in the lead role before being recast by Harry Styles — when pressured by Colbert about the situation.
“Once it became clear that it was not a sustainable working relationship, I was given an ultimatum,” she told the host.
“I chose my actress and I’m so happy I did it,” she continued. Are you sure we made the right decision? Absolutely.”
wild to her An ultimatum between her and Pughsaying she chose Pugh, I think she and LaBeouf view his departure from the film differently.
“I chose Florence when he gave me his or Florence ultimatum. I felt like,” she explained.
Colbert then mentioned ‘Spitgate’ — that speculation Harry Styles makes a splash on Chris Pine At the Venice Film Festival — she simply shrugged that it wasn’t true.
“Well, he didn’t. But I think this is a perfect example of how people look for drama everywhere they can. “Time will tell,” he jokingly interrupted.
Finally, Wilde spoke about her relationship with Pugh – despite rumors of a dispute, she “has nothing against her.”
“I have nothing but respect for Florence’s talent,” she told Colbert. Whatever the case, I have nothing against her. ”
Wilde then questioned why male directors weren’t asked to cook the drama off the set of a movie, saying that if a male directed it, people would “actually be talking about the movie itself.” predicted.
“They’re lauded for being tyrannical. They can be investigated many times, but still can’t get past the conversation about their actual talent or the film itself.” It’s what we’ve come to expect, and it’s a very different standard created for women and men across the world.”