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Thread: God said to Keith Urban you have to marry Nicole Kidman or some other guy will

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    Default God said to Keith Urban you have to marry Nicole Kidman or some other guy will

    Aniston remembers: ďI remember the first time I met Nicole Kidman. We were at a Golden Globes party in 2005 andĖtypical Hollywood storyĖwe share an agent. I remember meeting this tall, beautiful woman who was there with her mom and dad. I was completely starstruck, while she was nothing but gracious. Nicole had just seen one of my rom-coms, as they call them, and was instantly kind and complimentary. I loved her immediately. Weíve run into each other over the years, keeping in touch. But it was Adam Sandler, of all people, who brought us together in Hawaii to film the comedy Just Go With It. Now not only do I have a dear friend, I canít see myself dancing the hula with any other gal.Ē
    Jennifer Aniston: Good lord, I just saw Rabbit Hole. No wonder you went running wildly into the arms of Adam Sandler in Hawaii. I would run as fast as I could just to Ö I donít know, laugh? I donít know how you walked through a movie about the death of a child, quite honestly. How did you do it?
    Nicole Kidman: I donít know. As soon as we got the rights to make the film, I was terrified. But I have that relationship with everything I do. I want it, then I get it, and then I donít want it. Iíve worked like that my whole life. So yeah, Maui was definitely a breather.
    JA: You are like the Secretariat of actressesĖwhen I see your body of work and everything you have achieved. But in the midst of all these unbelievable roles, I forgot how funny you can be.
    NK: I know, you kept saying to me that I was funny, and I was like, Really? I never get asked to do comedy! I get asked more to do the Rabbit Hole stuff. But I remember doing SNL with Adam Sandler years ago, and he said to me, ďI want to make you funny in a film one day.Ē
    JA: What attracts you to a project? Whatís the key element that has to be there?
    NK: Usually something strange. Itís a little weird or offbeat or very uncomfortable. I have to be convinced to do things that are more mainstream. As a kid, I was always a bit, I suppose, darker. I was drawn to things that were unusual. And thatís partly to do with my parents. My momís always questioned things, wanted us not to conform. So, with roles, I like to be in a place of discomfort. I do my best work in the most complicated roles. I donít have the capacity to be lighter, and I so wish I did. Iím working on it. And I donít get offered stuff that I go, Wow, I canít wait to do that. But so much of that is about your life partner, the person who has held you in their arms at night, who has helped you through things. Youíve given to them, and youíve seen them get their dreams. Ö When I won it, I gave it to my mom. She gave me the confidence to go after things. She would listen to me when I thought it was all over. Sheís been my rock. So to be able to give her that was my way of saying thank you to her.
    JA: I feel awkward getting into interviewer mode, but tell me about your life in Nashville with Keith [Urban] and Sunday Rose. How long have you now lived there?
    NK: Five years.
    JA: I was just down South in Georgia, and it was heaven to be away from all the irritation of the cameras and all that hubbub. Was moving to Nashville something that both you and Keith wanted to do?
    NK: It was perfect timing, because I had nowhere to live. I was living out of suitcases when I met Keith. I suppose in the back of my mind I was waiting to meet somebody. And I wanted it to be that if that person didnít live in New York or Los Angeles, I would be able to move. In the back of my head, I was thinking I may have to put my roots down somewhere. I was going to move to Oregon.
    JA: Oregon? Itís gorgeous. I understand that absolutely.
    NK: Yeah. I love living a ways away. Thatís what Iíve worked for in my career, to not have to live in Los Angeles. So it was fortuitous that Keith happened to live in Tennessee. He brought me down to this place called Leipers Fork, just outside of Nashville, very lush and rural. I just went aaah. You know how you dream as a girl; Iím one of those people. I would meet a guy, then I would imagine myself married and with kids within the first hour. [Laughs] But it worked out.
    JA: When you two first met, Keith said he saw you walk into the room and you just floated. Yes, I watched him on Oprah! Did you feel it as instantly as Keith felt it?
    NK: I remember thinking, Oh, my God, if you ever gave me a man like that, I promise I would be completely devoted for the rest of my life. Something that wild. I remembered praying after I met him that Iíd meet somebody, if not him, like him.
    JA: Heís a total sweetheart. I remember him bringing you Chinese food on set, being such a good husband while we were all being silly and playing with coconuts. Iím so inspired by how you navigate this exquisite career and how youíve incorporated this wonderful, beautiful family. I bow to it; I aspire to it. But itís a big bite to chew. How has having kids changed you from your 20s to now?
    NK: I had kids at 25 and 27 [Isabella and Connor, Nicole's adopted children with first husband Tom Cruise]. I think I have more patience now but less physical energy. Itís a trade-off: In your 20s, youíre bounding around, theyíre attached at your hip, and you can just go and do anything. But Iím much more of a homebody now. My roots are deeper. I probably have way more mental energy and a lot less physical energy, if that makes sense.
    JA: Whatís your biggest concern as they go through their teenage years?
    NK: I think itís finding their bliss. Youíve got to find your bliss as a human being, because if you can follow that, everything else falls into place. So thatís what I wish for them. That means careerwise and just the essence of who we are as people.
    JA: Did you always want to act?
    NK: I think I did. Did you?
    JA: Yeah, I did. It was my family; I came from it too. It looked like so much fun.
    NK: For me, it was never going to be work. It was almost like I needed to have a day job, because this was too much fun. But I was a highly sensitive child, and the last thing my parents wanted was for their child to go in and get hurt.
    JA: What do you think is the hardest thing about being an actor?
    NK: Fame. Itís a great thing in the sense of the opportunities it gives you, but you donít realize that youíre dancing with the 100-pound gorilla.
    JA: Yeah, it turns from Glinda the Good Witch into the nasty green one, then back to Glinda again.
    NK: Most actors are highly sensitive people, but you have this incredible scrutiny. You have to develop a thick skin, but you canít have a thick skin in your work. So itís that constant push-pull of going, How do I stay human and vulnerable and real, and how do I, at the same time, not let all this affect me? I suppose itís the same when youíre at school and you get a taste of girls who are being mean. Itís the same thing, just at a bigger level.
    JA: Absolutely. People can be supportive and then turn around and be so mean.
    NK: But at the same time, weíre in an extraordinary place, and to complain about it you go, Ugh, move on.
    JA: You speak the truth, my friend.
    JA: Okay, let me just say this: Physically, you are a masterpiece.
    NK: Excuse me, you wear a bikini in the film and you look like youíre 20 years old.
    JA: I think thatís Vaseline on the lens.
    NK: You are a freak of nature. You have the best body Iíve ever seen. And Iím a heterosexual girl. You look good morning, noon, and night.
    JA: Oh, please. I live in jeans and flip- flops. A good tank top, a great pair of jeans, and a great little wedge to give me a couple inches more that my dad didnít give me. Otherwise, I get kind of stumped. I see people walking through New York City and go, Wow, thatís a great idea, why didnít I think of that? But, Nicole, you always have that smart look. Itís very Annie Hall. I love it.
    NK: I like boy-girl looks. I have no sense of whatís fashionable; I just know what I like to wear. I donít believe in something being in and out. You know those lists? That probably goes along with the whole way I live my life. I donít like kind of changing with the wind; I like sticking to my own self.
    JA: You wear LíWren Scott a lot, right?
    NK: LíWrenís collection, basically, I can wear. I donít have time to look through things. I used to be far more into that when I was in my early 20s, but I just donít have the interest anymore.
    JA: If it looks good, the last thing you want to do is try on 10 couture somethings.
    NK: Yeah, Renťe Zellweger said sheís just not interested in having loads of designers make dresses for her; it feels gluttonous. That is so right. Itís not the place to be, particularly in your 40s.
    JA: Another interviewer question: Has Nashville changed the way you dress?
    NK: No, not really.
    JA: Címon, you can tell me. You have a cowboy hat hiding in that closet.
    NK: I donít wear cowboy hats. I think theyíre cute. I sometimes put one on with a bikini, but itís a particular look. I like a cowboy hat on Sunday Rose.
    JA: Does Keith buy you clothes?
    NK: Yeah, and he buys me lingerie.
    JA: Nice! Did you have to train him for your taste?
    NK: Ha! I donít train him for anything. Thatís what I love; heís just got his own way of being.
    NK: I like to ask people if they would rather have a great love that lasts a lifetime or an amazing career where you go down in history. Some people do answer that they want an extraordinary career.
    JA: I know what I would choose. Thatís a no-brainer. I would choose the love of my life.
    NK: And what would you tell the 20-year-old you?
    JA: I would tell myself to have more fun; enjoy this. There was a lot of unnecessary angst. You may as well enjoy things. Youíre going to turn 30. Are you going to dread it? No, itís happening. This is awesome! Donít worry about something going away; enjoy it while itís happening. And donít worry about something thatís not even real.
    JA:You said when you won the Oscar for The Hours in 2003, it was such a lonely time for you.
    NK: Yeah. Itís strange how life gives you the best and the worst. I was probably at my least happy when I won it. And I was single. It was a strange timeÖ.
    JA: Do Isabella and Connor come down to Nashville a lot?
    NK: No, they donít. Theyíre not crazy about Nashville. Theyíre so grown up now. I mean, theyíre adults.
    JA: You are in such an amazing place now. What do you think you would tell your 20-year-old self?
    NK: That youíre going to meet the love of your life. My whole thing, my whole thrust in life, was hoping I would.

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    Strange interview. She just sounds lonely and desperate for some reason.

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    Elite Member rollo's Avatar
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    Who, Jenni?

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    I thought this was a joke at first.
    You don't engage with crazies. Because they're, you know, fucking crazy. - WitchCurlGirl

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    Elite Member Mel1973's Avatar
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    Quote Originally Posted by rollo View Post
    Who, Jenni?
    cunt!
    Kill him.
    Kill her.
    Kill It.
    Kill everything... that IS the solution!
    П(ē_ē)П
    twitchy molests my signature!

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    Elite Member WhateverLolaWants's Avatar
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    God doubles as Captain Obvious?
    ----------------------------
    There will be times you might leap before you look
    There'll be times you'll like the cover and that's precisely why you'll love the book
    Do it anyway

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    Did anyone else take this as a dig at Tom Cruise

    NK: Ha! I don’t train him for anything. That’s what I love; he’s just got his own way of being.

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    Quote Originally Posted by gristledonna View Post
    Did anyone else take this as a dig at Tom Cruise
    I don't think so. This is not the first time Aniston has reference you have to train a guy to behave certain way, I think that's just what she believes that a guy just can do something for you without you training them.

  9. #9
    Elite Member rollo's Avatar
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    Quote Originally Posted by Mel1973 View Post
    cunt!
    You called?

    Quote Originally Posted by rockstar View Post
    I don't think so. This is not the first time Aniston has reference you have to train a guy to behave certain way, I think that's just what she believes that a guy just can do something for you without you training them.
    Jenni should know!

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