One of Netflix’s new series, Ratched’s star, Sarah Paulson recently gave an interview as the cover girl of Harper’s Bazaar.
Although Paulson has been successful in many works, it was her role in Ratched that was unlike any she played before, which made her rise recently.
The series, whose subject began in the 1940s, has a flawless atmosphere visually and with costumes. The series reveals the change of Paulson’s character in 8 episodes, along with the ups and downs of the series, which is terrifying but also provides empathy.
Although she does unimaginable and indescribable things, she makes the character reflect the emotions making the audience understand.
Here’s what she stated:
“We were going for something, and I’m proud of it. It’s an exploration, and it has something to say, and it looks beautiful. It’s dangerous. It’s scary. It’s sexy. ”
Paulson, who does not only work as an actress for the series, also works as an executive producer. Behind the scenes, she also contributes fairly to recruitment processes. Producer Ryan Murphy, on the other hand, is delighted to be working with Paulson, saying it is great to work with her not only as an actor but also as a team.
Here’s what he said:
“I realized that not only could she be the lead actress, but I wanted her to produce with me. It was this great evolution of our partnership. ”
Paulson showed how much she cared about this partnership by doing something she never did, and although she normally never watched herself before, this time she studied and watched every frame of the series. She stated that it was a challenging experience for her to face herself. And it seems she is really good at being an executive producer although it was her first experience on the job.
Here’s what she said:
“I still to this day have not watched People v. O.J. Not seen it. That was the beginning of my commitment to not watching myself. But because I’m executive-producing Ratched and because it was my first time doing something like this, I watched every frame of it, dailies every single day. And it was a very confronting experience. Dealing with one’s face is really something. It’s really something to just be confronted with your mug.”
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