Emily Blunt Filming The Girl On The Train in Central Park on February 2, 2016.
It was a completely alien world to me. I don’t have the guts. I spoke to four women in the FBI — I based Kate on one of the women that had the innate toughness and cool essence to her personality, and yet she was quite shy.
My character goes through an extremely difficult experience: She is highly skilled, but she’s thrown into a world she finds incoherent. The most challenging part of playing Kate was trying to show a character who is not naive but has a pure moral compass, who is tough but also over her head.
She is not one thing. It is a film about the gray matter of the war on drugs — and humanity.
The toughest scene was when Jon Bernthal’s Ted attacks me in my apartment: There needed to be a desperate struggle that was not over-choreographed.
The adrenaline and the reality of feeling very overpowered by someone bigger and stronger than you seeps through your skin, whether you want it to or not. I have never been an actor to take my work home with me, but after that physical conflict, I got home and didn’t sleep for two nights.
Long before the evil Queen Ravenna (Theron) was thought vanquished by Snow White’s blade, she watched silently as her sister, Freya (Blunt), suffered a heartbreaking betrayal and fled their kingdom. With Freya’s ability to freeze any enemy, the young ice queen has spent decades in a remote wintry palace raising a legion of deadly huntsmen—including Eric (Hemsworth) and warrior Sara (Chastain)—only to find that her prized two defied her one demand: Forever harden your hearts to love.