do not worry honey It was easily the most talked about film of the Venice Film Festival, thanks to a series of controversies and rumours, including the idea that there was acrimony between filmmaker Olvia Wilde and star Florence Pugh.
But do not worry honey Cinematographer Matthew Libatique denies stories of personal drama on the set of Wilde’s new thriller. He says the gossip was “completely false” based on what he witnessed, sharing his thoughts during a new episode of the hollywood reporter‘s Behind the screen podcast.
“This was probably the most harmonious set I’ve ever been on,” says Libatique, a two-time Oscar nominee for A star has been born Y Black Swan. “Olivia built a team that believed in her and she believed in each and every one on set. … When I hear that there are rumors of acrimony on set, I reject it. It wasn’t apparent at all.”
The cinematographer points out that if there was any acrimony, it would have happened after he left the project, as he never saw anything wrong.
“Whatever happened, it happened long after I left and started doing something else,” says Libatique. “I never witnessed anything and felt nothing. You know, you have a feeling that something might be going on, and I didn’t feel anything.”
new line do not worry honey, which recently premiered at the Venice Film Festival and opens September 23 in North America, stars Florence Pugh and Harry Styles as a happily married couple living in Victory, a Palm Springs-like company town of mid-century that is not what it seems. It also stars Wilde, Gemma Chan, KiKi Layne, and Chris Pine.
During the Behind the screen conversation, Libatique says that Wilde “has something really special” as a director. “She’s extremely visual and outspoken, and she likes to take a lot of risks.”
Of Pugh, he says, “she could do anything.”
It also discusses the movies that influenced the look of do not worry honeyamong them, Mad Max: Fury Road for the action sequence and his own work on Black Swan. He talks about filming the candy-colored town of Victory, an “idyllic world turned upside down,” as well as Busby Berkeley-inspired black-and-white sequences and the film’s climactic action sequence.
You can listen to the full podcast here.
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