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Teen Vouge heeft verslag gedaan van Emma’s interview met schrijfster Valerie Hudson. Op instagram plaatste Emma onderstaande foto bij haar post over het interview. In de outtake van de fotoshoot door Mackenzie Breeden draagt ze de jurk die ze in 2009 droeg voor de “Harry Potter and the Half-Blood Prince” Premiere in Londen.

Galerij Links:
http//: Mackenzie Breeden

A conversation between actor and activist Emma Watson and Sex and World Peace author Valerie Hudson on feminism, marriage, #MeToo, and more.

It probably takes a lot for Emma Watson to be starstruck, but that’s how the iconic Little Women and Harry Potter actor says she felt when she spoke to Texas A&M professor and author Valerie Hudson.

The two recently hopped on a call to discuss Hudson’s book, Sex and World Peace, which Gloria Steinem had given Watson a copy of, and Watson then highlighted on her Instagram for International Women’s Day. Watson and Hudson had a sprawling conversation covering everything from the power of being happily single to Watson’s work with the United Nations Women HeForShe campaign to why men just don’t listen to women enough.

Teen Vogue published their conversation, from March 4, below. It was condensed and lightly edited for clarity.

This is so cool. I’m starstruck!
sort of feel the same way. One of my daughters is currently reading the Harry Potter series, so every time she finishes a book, we get to see the movie, and of course, you know, you are their heroine.

Ah, I love that. You are such a badass. Your book, it exploded my brain — I think that’s the most accurate way that I can put it! What prompted you to write it?
When I went to graduate school in international affairs, you could have taken my entire coursework and never known there were women on Earth. It was that woman-less.… The idea that national security could have something to do with women would have seemed ludicrous, absolutely ludicrous. And I was a product of that. And it really wasn’t until my eyes began to open, I began to ask questions. I began to read things that had hints.

One of the things you discover very quickly is that if you say, “I think national security has something to do with women,” people say, “Oh, you know, come back when you’ve got some data; don’t tell us these stories.” It’s too dismissible without data. That’s why we took the data route.

Well, the data you collected is heart-stopping. Like the fact that “the largest risk for poverty in old age is determined by whether or not one has ever given birth to a child.” When you hear that if women’s caring labor were valued even at minimum wage, it would account for 40% of world production, it’s hard to hear that and remain unmoved. How far do you think we are from achieving a minimum wage or social security benefits for what is now free caring labor?
That’s a brilliant question. One of the things that I’ve begun to think lately is, Is capitalism itself predicated on all of the life-giving/caregiving work being completely unpaid, being on the backs of women? And if it is, what does that say about the sustainability of capitalism? Those who actually keep everybody alive, give you new generations, take care of the elderly and the sick, get no credit for this.

You write about the Goldberg paradigm, and how in evaluating speech the same words are rated higher coming from men. It’s likely why Harry Potter is not known to be written by Joanne Rowling. If promoting their own success is a helpful strategy for men, but women highlighting their accomplishments is a turn off, how do we get to a more level playing field?
I think one of the things that really caused me to sit up straight and pay attention is when I was hearing results from neuroscience that suggested that women’s voices may be processed by men in the same area of the brain that processes background music and noise…. And I thought to myself, Well, that explains about every departmental faculty meeting I’ve ever been in. [Laughs]

We have difficulty even accepting women’s expertise and authority. Studies have shown that when a woman joins a largely male body or committee or whatever, that her expertise is discounted by fully 50%. So she may actually be the one with the most expertise in the room, but she’ll be processed by those around her, including women, as having half that.
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FotoshootsInterviews

Emma heeft een interview gehad met Vogue Australia, dit om te vieren dat het blad 60 jaar bestaat. In de onderstaande video zijn ook andere te zien en Emma’s interview is in stukken te zien in het interview.

InterviewsTijdschriften/Scans

In november was Emma aanwezig op de nieuwe boekscreening van ‘Perks of Being a Wallflower’, hierna had ze een gesprek/interview met hem. Na de opnames van de film in 2012 zijn de twee goede vrienden geweest.

FilmsInterviews

Het volledige interview van Emma met auteur Rebbeca Solnit voor haar boekclub Our Shared Shelf is verschenen.

Galerij Links:
http//: Screencaptures

'Our Shared Shelf' BoekenclubInterviewsProjecten

Galerij Links:
http//: Screencaptures

CapturesInterviews


Emma heeft via haar instagram ook enkele foto’s gepost van het interview dat ze had met auteur Rebecca Solnit. Het interview zelf vond in november plaats in een bibliotheek ergens in de Amerikaanse staat Californië.

Galerij Links:
http//: 13 november: Interviewt Rebecca Solnit

AppereancesInterviews

Emma heeft enkele weken geleden een gesprek gehad met Rebecca Solnit, een Amerikaanse schrijfster. Op haar instagram plaatste ze al onderstaande clip, ik vermoed dat het hele interview binnenkort wel zal verschijnen.

Galerij Links:
http//: Screencaptures

'Our Shared Shelf' BoekenclubCapturesInterviewsProjecten

Scans van Emma’s interview in de Britse Vogue staan in de galerij, enkele nieuwe outtakes zijn erin te zien.

Galerij Links:
http//: december 2019: Vogue (UK)

InterviewsTijdschriften/Scans

hieronder nog een stuk uit het interview dat Emma had met Vogue, haar volledige interview is te lezen in het tijdschrift dat a.s. vrijdag verschijnt.

As the actor and activist Emma Watson approaches 30, she talks to Paris Lees about her extraordinary life, and transcending child stardom to become a voice for change in the December issue of British Vogue.

The story of how Emma Watson became one of the most recognisable women on the planet is folklore of sorts. She was nine-years-old when she was picked out of a line-up of would-be actors in her school gym to be in a film that would change her life forever. Twenty years later, and that child star is now one of the world’s most bankable actors and recognised activists.

This Christmas, Watson is back on the big screen as Margaret “Meg” March in Greta Gerwig’s adaptation of Louisa May Alcott’s Little Women. The project couldn’t be a better fit for Emma, combining, as it does, many of her loves: literature, film and exploring the female experience. “With Meg’s character, her way of being a feminist is making the choice – because that’s really, for me anyway, what feminism is about,” Watson tells Lees. “Her choice is that she wants to be a full-time mother and wife. To Jo [Saoirse Ronan], being married is really some sort of prison sentence. But Meg says, ‘You know, I love him [John Brooke, who is played by James Norton] and I’m really happy and this is what I want. And just because my dreams are different from yours, it doesn’t mean they’re unimportant.”
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InterviewsTijdschriften/Scans