Rachel McAdams talks about being away from Hollywood
Rachel McAdams is all about empowering yourself and doing whatever it takes to succeed!
The actress posed in minimally edited photos, showing off her natural beauty and underarm hair to a media outlet. He also took the opportunity to reminisce about his Hollywood hiatus, crediting the time off as strengthening his determination to succeed.
Rachel McAdams Credits Hollywood Breaks for Keeping ‘Strength’
McAdams left a lot to the imagination except for her armpits when she posed for the recently released Bustle interview, showing her body lying on the couch. Wearing a black ensemble that included earrings and high heels, the “Mean Girls” actress tilted her head back and laid her hands carelessly on the deep red chair.
In another scene, the 44-year-old woman, who is currently promoting her latest project, “Are You God? It’s me, Margaret,” she can be seen in a sleeveless white dress that accentuates her toned figure.
In a lengthy chat with the outlet, the York University alum detailed how she still felt guilty about her two-year hiatus from Hollywood when her career took off to “stay sober.”
While reflecting on her unexpected decision to turn down starring roles in ‘The Devil Wears Prada’, ‘Casino Royale’, ‘Iron Man’, ‘Mission: Impossible III’ and ‘Get Smart’, the Canadian beauty revealed that because of the hiatus it took a toll. worry if you “threw it all away”.
“I felt guilty for not taking advantage of the opportunity I was given because I knew I was in such a fortunate position. But I also knew it wasn’t so much about my personality and what I needed to stay sane,” she admitted.
Despite the concerns, the Oscar nominee has credited this break and others over the years because it “really” helped her “feel empowered” The “Eurovision Song Contest: The Story of Fire Saga” star then added:
“I felt like I was taking back control. And I think that allowed me to enter through another door.”
As for her upcoming Hollywood film – an adaptation of author Judy Blume’s 1970 novel of the same name, McAdams will play Barbara Simon, the mother of 11-year-old Margaret Simon – played by Abby Ryder Fortson – as the mother-daughter duo goes through some changes. in their lives.
As Margaret deals with starting a new school, her mother is still dealing with her life in a “new place” and her grandmother Sylvia, played by Kathy Bates, is trying to find joy in “the next phase of her life” as her lover. some move. In a previous interview, McAdams addressed her character’s traits, saying:
“I don’t think she’s a stifling mother at all, but she’s almost too biased in some ways, especially when it comes to religion.”
“Are you there, God? I’m Margaret” will be released in theaters on April 28.
The “Doctor Strange in the Multiverse of Madness” star was honored with the Vanguard Award
Despite often being away from Hollywood, the Screen Actors Guild Awards winner has remained a prominent figure in the industry. His decades-long career has earned him several accolades, including the Vanguard Award, which he received at CinemaCon’s Big Screen Achievement Awards nearly a year ago.
Like The Blast According to reports at the time, the actress gushed about the feat while speaking to the press, claiming the honor made her feel old. The ‘About Time’ star explained what she meant:
“I mean, in some ways I feel like I just started, so it’s funny to hear that. In other ways, I feel lucky to have been able to do it for so long. So great.”
Then, laughing, he added, “I don’t think I took the time to think about it; I just said, “Who are you going to give an award to? I will appear. Sure!'” McAdams also admitted how happy he was that movies are returning to theaters after restrictions imposed earlier due to the coronavirus pandemic were lifted.
The Teen Choice Awards winner explained that it was “such a beautiful moment to be a part of” as she cried with “happiness” as she “just sat in that chair”. He was so appreciative of CinemaCon for bringing together the people who stuck with it and are still passionate about bringing movies and the movie-going community back together — it’s emotional.