“I don’t think I get hired for the sex scenes, I promise you,” he told the international press.) actor and amateur performance artist, and a fantastic foil to the film’s true heroine, Star (Sasha Lane), a barely-legal teen who sheds a shitty dumpster-diving life with a deadbeat single-dad boyfriend for Ms.Keough’s mag crew pinballing around Oklahoma, Kansas, Nebraska, and North Dakota.He’s also the film’s resident boy toy, which his character proves with some fairly explicit coital shenanigans.(The former child star demurred when asked about it.
Following a dramatic (and unfortunately public) argument with Mia Goth earlier this summer, Shia La Beouf seems to be courting another one of his former co-stars.
Her journey from peripatetic gamine to clear-eyed survivor is an exhilarating “yass kween” declaration of personal feminist empowerment. Arnold’s film is one of the few tapped to nab a major prize—if not the top prize—when Cannes comes to a close this weekend.
Burdened with a shaggy narrative and a 162-minute running time that will tax most audiences, is still a delirious, adrenaline-spiked spree that taps deep into the youthful energy and anxiety of millennial disenfranchisement, coupled with a palpable “Feel the Bern” disillusionment between the haves and have-nots.
It’s a comedy of manners about a socially maladroit management consultant and her estranged jokester father—a description that better suits a sitcom pilot rather than a Palme d’Or contender. At least three times during its joyfully awkward incidents, the audience spontaneously broke into fervent applause.
, would suggest, but her publicist and stylist keep making her laugh. Unlike the film, the series turns back the clock: Keough plays Christine, a law school student lured into the high-class escort world through a girlfriend.
She tries sleeping with (mostly older) men for money — and later, revels in it.