Sarah Paulson In the new season, Linda Tripp wore a thick suit to play. The story of American crime, Which focuses on the Monica Lewinsky-Bill Clinton scandal. And in a new interview with Los Angeles Times., He opened up about the controversial decision.
“It’s very difficult for me to talk without it, like I’m making excuses,” Paulson told the newspaper. “There’s a lot of controversy around actors and coarse suits, and I think the controversy is a legitimate one. I think Fetobia Is real. I think pretending does more harm than good.
Many fans have taken to social media to express the photobucky implications of wearing a thick suit to play a trip with Paulson. “I like Sarah Paulson, but. [fat] Suits are inhumane, “one person tweeted.” Get the services of fat actors. “
“The issue of fatphobia and fat suits in Hollywood is a very important issue,” Paulson said. But I don’t think all that responsibility falls on the actor to choose to do something that is logical – and I’m talking about the inside out – the challenge of a lifetime.
“I think to think that what any actor has demanded to play this part is just their physical ego which is a real shortcoming in the actor’s offer. I would like to believe that my There is something in existence that gives me the right to play this role.
“And the magic of the hair and make-up fields and the clothes and cinematographers that have been part of filmmaking, and the suspension of faith since the invention of cinema. Shouldn’t I have said that?” [to the part]? That is the question. “
Paulson said she would “not make the same choice” going forward to wear a thicker suit. “I think the thing I think about the most is that I’m sorry I didn’t think about it more fully,” he said.
“And it’s an important thing for me to think and reflect. I also know that it’s a special place to sit and think about it and think about it, I’ve already had the opportunity to do it, and There is an opportunity that no one else has. You can only learn what you learn when you learn it. Should I have known? Abso-f * cking-lutely. But I do now. “