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Секретные материалы / X-Files (США)

Сообщений 181 страница 200 из 362

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Отредактировано kotenoklove (30.06.2008 15:49)

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Отредактировано kotenoklove (03.07.2008 16:33)

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Some of the transcript of this article so far:
(Can anyone read the rest??  Or have the mag??  I'm gonna attempt to fill in some of the blanks, so don't laff if I get some things totally wrong  )

DD: I did a lot of running in this movie. You know, motion in poetry, boring to do as an actor. Action and sex scenes are silly behavior. IT's all faking. I guess. It's all fake, but those things are faker than the rest. Chris wanted a scene where I climb as fast as I can for five minutes. I will be interested to see how it ___ together, but my ___ ___ ___ ___ off for, like, five or six nights in a row, in the rain. It was pretty staged and I hated it.

GA: The shoot was pretty grueling for everyone. The cold, the long nights. Some of the crew were saying it was the hardest one they'd ever done. I got pretty sick, and at one point my son had scratched my cornea, so I was doing shots with a red eye and snot coming out of my nose. Look out for those ones.

DD: How about the hair? You don't particularly like being a redhead, do you?

GA: No, I don't. It was a bit shocking for me at the beginning. Because shortly after the series ended, I got rid of the red as quickly as possible, to keep some semblance of privacy. All of a sudden in public, people have started paying a little bit more attention and noticing my presence more. I'm not crazy about that. At some point I'm going to go back to blonde, but just in case there are any reshoots I'm keeping it like this... it took nearly 20 hours to get it back to the colour and I don't want to repeat the process.

Empire: What's your natural colour?

GA: Not red, but not blonde either. Somewhere in between.

DD: She's bald. Completely bald.

GA: Hey! It's funny because when we did the pilot it was kind of a mousey brown and suddenly there was an executive directive... I don't know from whom... to make it red. My mole has also been an issue. Chris decided there wasn't room on my face for it, much to the chagrin of years of make-up artists having to go in and cover it up.

Empire: Was it easy for you to slip back into Mulder and Scully mode?

DD: I figured it would be easy, because in some ways I don't feel like I ever stopped making the show. THus, after the first days of doing all that running, I thought, "Jesus, I don't really know what I'm doing. I've got to buckle down here a little bit."

GA: I had a particularly difficult, emotional scene to do over my first two days and I would have paid a lot of money not to have to have done it then. The problem was a mixture of exhaustion because I'd just flown in from India via London, and assuming it was going to be really easy to slip back into Scully's shoes. That wasn't the case. During the scene I was internally rebelling against it, thinking, "There's gotta be a way out of this..."

DD: Gillian is tenacious though.

GA: Thank you. (Laughs)

Empire: Is it true this film has a horror vibe to it?

DD: I'd liken it to Tooms in season 1___ ___ about a ____ serial killer, which is also the horror/thriller model. Chris has a lot of experience of implying horrible things more than showing them. That said, with this new movie, I definitely know we shot graphic stuff that can't be in the theatrical version. Will it go on the DVD? He might have places for it. I don't know.

Empire : Way back before the X-Files came into your lives, you both stepped into the world of soft-core porn, what are your memories of that?

DD : Ah yes, the Red Shoe Diaries, it's funny because that's been on TV a lot here in Vancouver while we've been shooting this. It's always on at three in the morning in Canada. And people like it. They come up to me and ask if there's going to be anymore and I haven't shot any of it since '94 or '95.

GA : I've still never seen an episode of that.

DD: I actually has a fond spot in my heart for the whole *then cut off*

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Люди, появился Блог Дэвида Духовны!!  Все знают ,что  это такое, надеюсь! :D  Он уже оставил свои первые комментарии! Очень интересно! Это точно Дэвид , судя по стилю общения , своественного только ему... кто читал его блоги ранее меня определённо поймут!

http://duchovnyfiles.blogspot.com/

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Очень интересно. Спасибо за ссылку.
Это интересно

Отредактировано Лолиточка (05.07.2008 17:19)

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Собственно, вот и начало... :D

You Tell Me...

it's been a long time. wanted to just reach out and connect with the folks we made the show for and now have made the movie for. rather than ramble on, why don't you tell me what you'd like to hear about, within reason. i will try to give you insight into this process and the people behind it. hope it will be fun. let's go. ( Я тоже надеюсь)

Его первый комментарий..

Being Fox Mulder

i've distilled your responses into a fine brew and i'll try to address the most prominent questions. seems you all want to know if it was hard playing mulder gain after 6+ years off from him. yes and no. there was a time in my life when i could fall out of bed and be mulder and i think i assumed that he would always be around like an old pair of boots (government issue). not so, i found. since i have gotten older, it made sense that mulder had to feel older too---otherwise i'd just be trying to squeeze him into this cartoony frozen in time, box. so it was really a process of feeling it out---the essential character of the man doesn't change, just as all our essential characters don't change, but different things come to light in a face over time, different emphases. if i sound a little mystical here, that's because it is. i think everything kicked into gear when i worked for the first time with gillian again, as mulder and scully. i think we acted kind of like pitch pipes for one another. i'm a little tone deaf so i don't really know what i'm talking about, but i think we were the keys for each other to slip back into those skins.

i don't think gillian will be on californication. i think we as a screen couple bring way too much history into a scene and would take any viewer out of the reality of what we were trying to do. alas, i think mulder and scully is probably the only acting that she and i will do together in this lifetime. i think if you think about it, you'll understand.

and as for the movie itself---there is no way we can satisfy all the people all the time. there are just too many fans with too many secret wishes, too many wanting too many things---and that's the good news. without all of you wanting this or that from the show, we wouldn't still have the pleasure of making it for you. but i can say this---i am pleased by the movie as is chris, frank, gillian and everybody who has seen it. it's smart, scary, has a lot of the old mulder scully thing and takes us back into a world that we missed. there won't be some of this and there won't be some of that---but there will be a lot of satisfaction. i really feel that in pleasing ourselves, we will have pleased you.

keep writing, i will keep evading and answering.
dd

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Это интересно

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Заранее прошу, не удивляйтесь отсутствию заглавных букв- стиль и манера Дэвида!

Перевод (Sapere aude)

Быть Фоксом Малдером.

Я извлек суть из ваших ответов в прекрасную смесь, и попробую обратиться к наиболее заметным вопросам. Кажется, что вы все хотите знать, было ли трудно играть Малдера после шести с лишним лет вдали от него. И да и нет. Было время в моей жизни, когда я мог упасть из кровати и быть Малдером. И я думаю, я предполагал, что он всегда будет рядом, подобно старой паре ботинок (результат управления).

Оказалось не так, я заметил - так как я стал старше, это означало, что Малдер также должен был чувствовать себя старше---иначе, это будет лишь попытка сжать его в карикатурную, замороженную во времени коробку. Таким образом, это действительно был процесс узнавания--- существенный характер человека не меняется, так же, как все наши существенные характеры не меняются, но различные вещи становятся заметными на лице в течение долгого времени, различные акценты. Если я кажусь немного таинственным здесь, то именно поэтому. Я думаю, что все способствовало приспосабливанию, первое время, когда я вновь работал с Джиллиан, как Малдер и Скалли. Я думаю, что мы действовали отчасти как трубопровод для друг друга. Это немного расплывчато, поскольку я действительно не знаю о чем я говорю, но я думаю, что мы были ключами для друг друга, чтобы снова влезть в эту шкуру.

Я не думаю, что Джиллиан будет в «Сalifornication». Я думаю, мы как экранная пара привнесли бы слишком много истории в сцену и вынули бы любого зрителя из действительности того, что мы пробовали сделать. Увы, я полагаю Малдер и Скалли - вероятно единственное действие, которое она и я сделаем вместе за всю эту жизнь. Я полагаю, если вы задумаетесь, -вы поймете. (нет я его определенно обажаю)))

И что касается кино непосредственно---нет никакого способа, которым мы можем удовлетворить всех людей постоянно. Есть только слишком много фанатов со слишком многими тайными пожеланиями, слишком много желаний слишком многих вещей---, и это - хорошие новости. Безо всех Вас, желающих того или иного от шоу, мы до сих пор не имели бы удовольствия сделать это для вас. Но вот что я могу сказать ---, я получил удовольствие от кино, так же как Крис, Френк, Джиллиан и каждый, кто видел это. Это шикарно, страшно, в нем много прежней сущности Малдера и Скалли и оно возвращает нас в мир, который мы пропустили. Там не будет части этого и не будет части того---, но будет большое удовлетворение. Я действительно чувствую, что это доставит вам удовольствие так же как и нам.

продолжайте писать, я буду продолжать изворачиваться и отвечать.
dd.

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Лолиточка , у тебя снова новая аватарка, я тебя даже не распознала ... :rofl:  Спасибо! :love:

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А я нашла много прикольных аватарок. Вот и не могу определиться какая лучше.

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Ещё одна ссылка( тоже блог,но уже одного из создателей сериала и фильма ,Фрэнка Спотница)!

Советую почитать, интересно и часто обновляется, Фрэнк молодец!

http://www.biglight.com/blog/

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Надо мне тоже что-нибудь придумать, сообразить что-то новенькое!

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Совместное интервью Дэвида и Джиллиан!

THE EMPIRE INTERVIEW:

David Duchovny and Gillian Anderson. Anderson reveals her nickname. Duchovny reveals his balls. We leave before the keys go in the fruitbowl.

A CONVERSATION WITH GILLIAN ANDERSON & DAVID DUCHOVNY

“There are fans who base their lives around The X-Files and have our faces tattooed on their butt-cheeks. Then there are the fans who are mentally unstable…”

Duchovny on the new X-Files movie:
“What I like about it is that it’s lean, fast-moving and focused. It’s like one of the classic episodes from the first couple of seasons.”

Anderson on the series’ final throes:
“I don’t have enough perspective to say whether all the questions were answered, and honestly, there’s a part of me that doesn’t care.”

Duchovny on his soft-core porn roots:
“I really wasn’t in any of the kinky scenes. I was always monologuing while wandering around with a dog, so I was left out of the fun.”

The Ghostbusters may have been the go-to guys for spookhunting in the ‘80s, but if weird shit was going down in your neighbourhood during the ‘90s, there was only one number to call: that connecting you to a basement office in the J. Edgar Hoover Building, Washington, DC. From there, FBI agents Fox Mulder and Dana Scully pursued cases with a paranormal tinge, encountering everything from ghouls to killer cockroaches in their quest for ‘the truth’.

Guided by the hand of creator Chris Carter, The X-Files fused lurid horror and sci-fi plotlines with detailed procedural, making even its most outre' events seem credible. The approach paid huge dividends, turning the Fox TV series first into a cult smash, then a mainstream phenomenon. But would it have been half the hit it was without its lead duo, David Duchovny and Gillian Anderson? Doubtful.

Individually, they’re charming – Duchovny laidback and appealingly goofy; Anderson smouldering and smart. But together they’re dynamite, especially within the dynamic established by The X-Files, casting the former as a boyishly enthusiastic believer in the supernatural and the latter as his ever-sceptical foil. Would they manage to stop a government conspiracy to hand over Earth to aliens? And, more importantly, would they end up as an item?

The final season ended in 2002 without definitely answering either question. It was a dark time for X-philes, as a lawsuit between Carter and Fox prevented a second big-screen outing (after 1998’s Fight The Future) and Duchovny and Anderson went off to try new things. For him, passion project House Of D and the lead in raunchy TV drama Californication. For her, roles in The Last King Of Scotland, A Cock And Bull Story and erotic thriller Straightheads, which climaxes with Anderson ramming a shotgun up someone’s bottom.

But for most of a decade, fans kept the faith and clamoured for the X-Files to be reopened. And this year, finally, their prayers were answered. His lawsuit resolved, Carter summoned his old cast and crew to Vancouver, the show’s spiritual home, to shoot a mystery that promises to be one of Mulder and Scully’s spookiest yet.

Empire’s Acting News Editor Nick de Semlyen met with the two stars shortly after the film wrapped. “Despite a tough shoot in the icy wilds of Canada, the pair were on great form and clearly happy to be back together,” says de Semlyen. “In person they’re nothing like their X-Files alter agos, bantering bawdily on subjects as random as poltergeists, porn and Jeff Goldblum. It made for a fun, enjoyably unpredictable inerview – I certainly didn’t expect to be confronted with Duchovny’s testicles at the midway point…”

EMPIRE:
So, what’s it been like pinning on your FBI badges again?

ANDERSON: It’s been good. But hard work. It’s been a long time since I’ve done such a long shoot – I’ve chosen things between three and six weeks, and this has been the first time for ages that I’ve done two-and-a-half months. David has a lot of physical stuff to do in the film, and I feel like on the one hand I’ve gotten off easy and on the other hand I’m still exhausted. I just feel old. (Laughs)

DD: I did a lot of running in this movie. You know, motion in poetry, boring to do as an actor. Action and sex scenes are silly behavior. IT's all faking. I guess. It's all fake, but those things are faker than the rest. Chris wanted a scene where I chase someone as fast as I can for five minutes. I will be interested to see how it cuts together, but we sure ran our asses off for, like, five or six nights in a row, in the rain. It was pretty stupid, and I hated it.

GA: The shoot was pretty grueling for everyone. The cold, the long nights. Some of the crew were saying it was the hardest one they'd ever done. I got pretty sick, and at one point my son had scratched my cornea, so I was doing shots with a red eye and snot coming out of my nose. Look out for those ones.

DD: How about the hair? You don't particularly like being a redhead, do you?

GA: No, I don't. It was a bit shocking for me at the beginning. Because shortly after the series ended, I got rid of the red as quickly as possible, to keep some semblance of privacy. All of a sudden in public, people have started paying a little bit more attention and noticing my presence more. I'm not crazy about that. At some point I'm going to go back to blonde, but just in case there are any reshoots I'm keeping it like this... it took nearly 20 hours to get it back to the colour and I don't want to repeat the process.

Empire: What's your natural colour?

GA: Not red, but not blonde either. Somewhere in between.

DD: She's bald. Completely bald.

GA: Hey! It's funny because when we did the pilot it was kind of a mousey brown and suddenly there was an executive directive... I don't know from whom... to make it red. My mole has also been an issue. Chris decided there wasn't room on my face for it, much to the chagrin of years of make-up artists having to go in and cover it up.

Empire: Was it easy for you to slip back into Mulder and Scully mode?

DD: I figured it would be easy, because in some ways I don't feel like I ever stopped making the show. THus, after the first days of doing all that running, I thought, "Jesus, I don't really know what I'm doing. I've got to buckle down here a little bit."

GA: I had a particularly difficult, emotional scene to do over my first two days and I would have paid a lot of money not to have to have done it then. The problem was a mixture of exhaustion because I'd just flown in from India via London, and assuming it was going to be really easy to slip back into Scully's shoes. That wasn't the case. During the scene I was internally rebelling against it, thinking, "There's gotta be a way out of this..."

DD: Gillian is tenacious though.

GA: Thank you. (Laughs)

Empire: Is it true this film has a horror vibe to it?

DD: I'd liken it to Tooms (a Season 1 classic about a stretchy serial killer), which is also in the horror/thriller model. Chris has a lot of experience in implying horrible things more than showing them. That said, with this new movie, I definitely know we shot graphic stuff that can’t be in the theatrical version. Will it go on the DVD? He might have plans for it. I don’t know.

Empire:
Way back before the X-Files came into your lives, you both stepped into the world of soft-core porn, what are your memories of that?

DD : Ah yes, the Red Shoe Diaries, it's funny because that's been on TV a lot here in Vancouver while we've been shooting this. It's always on at three in the morning in Canada. And people like it. They come up to me and ask if there's going to be anymore and I haven't shot any of it since '94 or '95.

GA : I've still never seen an episode of that.

DUCHOVNY: I actually have a fond spot in my heart for the whole thing because [creator] Zalman King was very good to me. He tried to help me as an actor and it was just a good experience to be in front of the camera. And in terms of the soft-porn thing, I really wasn’t in any of the kinky scenes. I was always monologuing while wandering around with a dog, so I was left out of the fun. Whereas I am fully naked for a single frame of New Year’s Day, my first movie. But not intentionally – it just happened. I mean, I knew I was naked, but didn’t know I was swinging about on camera for a second.

ANDERSON: The first on-camera thing I ever did was this lame little film called The Turning that they recently tried to re-release on DVD as a porn. There’s one scene in a kitchen where I make out with a boy and afterwards it’s clear we’ve had sex or whatever. The number of times people bring up that fucking scene…even the kids of some friends of mine had it downloaded on their computer!

EMPIRE: Are those the things you’re most embarrassed about now?

DUCHVONY: Those and the photoshoots.

ANDERSON: (Laughs) Yeah, I’d have to agree. I did one, I think it was for People magazine – you know how cheesy some of their photos are – and I actually refuse now to do People. But I had just had my daughter, so there was this shot of me lying on our dining-room table in my wedding dress with my breastfeeding tit just exposed to the world. And it was a time when my hair was really, really bad in the series, and it was equally bad for this shoot. I think there was another shot and me and my then-husband in (daughter) Piper’s room holding a teddy bear. There was even talk at one point of us getting in the crib. So embarrassing! (Pause) You should ask David about his teacup picture…

DUCHOVNY: That’s so weird – someone just sent me that shot on my phone a couple of hours ago, saying ‘Is that you?’ And I hadn’t seen it in I don’t know how long. It was taken right when we started doing The X-Files, when I went down to LA to do a bunch of shot at my manager’s house. In between set-ups I was just fucking around, naked, and I put this teacup over my genitals. And they took a couple of pictures, just for us, for a laugh. I was innocent, thinking, ‘It’s my balls. Who’s going to possibly want a picture of my balls?’ And a couple of years later my then-publicist, who will remain nameless, sold them. Here, look…(He pulls out his iPhone and, after a rapid bit of button-toggling, displays the photo. Empire gives it a brief, polite glance. Anderson erupts into giggles.)

ANDERSON: Oh God! I remember during the series you were really embarrassed you’d ever done that. You look so young in it!

DUCHOVNY: (Putting phone away) And that’s all you get…

ANDERSON: Those are the things you do when you’re younger and you think everybody does that, or someone older than you convinces you it’s okay. And years later you think, ‘Oh my God!’ Two years later, sometimes…

EMPIRE: The X-Files first started production in 1993, when you, David, were 33 and you, Gillian, 25. Do you remember meeting each other for the first time?

DUCHOVNY: Yeah. It was at the network reading for the pilot. There were two actors – me and another guy – and four or five girls. And just by chance I sat down next to Gillian and said, ‘Do you want to read through the lines?’

ANDERSON: I remember it a little differently. The first time I met David was outside in the hallway at that reading, and he was quite charming and picking up all the girls passing by. (Both laugh) Someone had said I should watch Kalifornia before I auditioned, but I never got round to it.

EMPIRE: By its second year, the show had exploded into a cultural phenomenon. With that success came fame and riches, but also, I’m guessing, some truly weird fans…

ANDERSON: You guess right. It’s letters mostly. There are different groups. There are the obsessed fans who purely base their lives around the series and have our faces tattooed on their butt-cheeks. Then there are the fans who are mentally unstable. And those are two very different categories.

DUCHOVNY: My weirdest experience happened last year, just before The TV Set came out, when I was down in Vegas doing a conference on independent film. I was waiting backstage for my car to take me to the airport, because I can’t get out of Vegas fast enough. And this couple, a guy and a woman, were hanging back, looking at me nervously, and I thought, ‘Okay, these two are going to make an approach.’ Sure enough, the guy comes over and says, ‘My girlfriend is a really big fan.’ I thought, ‘Oh my God, these guys want to swing. They live in Vegas and he wants to watch me do his wife.’ And he goes, ‘I want to ask you something…will you ask her to marry me?’ The question was so weird it took a while to process – I was like, ‘You want me to ask her to marry me?’ But I finally worked it out, did it properly and everyone there was crying. I kind of enjoyed that.

EMPIRE: The pair of you battled aliens, vampires, mud-monsters and maggot-men together for eight seasons. Then, David, you slowly phased yourself out of the show. Had you become disillusioned with it?

DUCHOVNY: Disillusioned is the wrong word. It was more like creative fatigue. Fatigue in general of doing a show, not with the character or the franchise or Chris or Gillian. X-Files took ten months of the year to film, whereas, say, Californication takes only three – I can do that indefinitely. So coming back to it now is not going against any feeling I ever had. This [movie] being only a three-or-four month commitment, it’s actually a pleasure to come back and do it. If you said, ‘Go back and do the series again,’ I would never do that, but to work with these people for a four-month period every three years or so? That would be a great thing to happen.

EMPIRE: Did you follow the show when you weren’t in it?

DUCHOVNY: I’m sure I watched it a few times. I wouldn’t say I followed it…

EMPIRE: A lot of fans were unhappy with the way it ended, which was, it has to be said, with a whimper rather than a bang. Do you concede that they have a point?

ANDERSON: You know what? By the time it was done I couldn’t even have a conversation about it. I don’t have enough of a perspective to say whether questions were answered or whether it was all wrapped up, and honestly, there’s part of me that doesn’t care. I’m sympathetic to die-hard fans who might feel left in short shrift, but…

DUCHOVNY: We did get bogged down a little in the details of the mythology or what-have-you. What I like about this new film is that it’s lean, fast-moving and focused. It’s like one of the classic episodes from the first couple of seasons.

EMPIRE: Do you both have lots of X-Files memorabilia knocking about at home?

ANDERSON: I’ve got huge tubs full of stuff I can sell on eBay. If there are people out there that are interested, I want them to come my way and buy my jackets and hats and scripts that are signed by everybody.

DUCHOVNY: I don’t have that much stuff. I have some memorabilia I kind of took by mistake. I have slates from shows I directed.

ANDERSON: My favourite prop from the show is my tombstone (from the Season 2 storyline in which Scully is abducted by aliens and presumed dead). That’s at the end of my office in London.

EMPIRE: Doing genre work for this length of time, are you now sick of all things sci-fi?

DUCHOVNY: Depends on the movie. Alien is a great movie. So is Close Encounters. But I’m not the guy who goes out to the science-fiction festival. 2001’s good.

ANDERSON: I’m a massive fan of Sunshine. Oh my God, I love that film. I’ve seen sci-fi films and enjoyed them – though I’m not a big horror fan. Close Encounters is timeless, obviously. But Sunshine, I just love that film. They did an amazing job with it.

EMPIRE: David, you urinate on a poster of Independence Day in the first X-Files movie, a kind of territorial in-joke. Did you ever get an irate call from Jeff Goldblum about that?

DUCHOVNY: (Laughs) Jeff’s more likely to be mad about my impersonation of him (on one of Saturday Night Live’s Celebrity Jeopardy skits). But no, we never heard anything. And I think they made more money than us, so they had the last laugh.

EMPIRE: Which jobs outside The X-Files have you found the most fun?

ANDERSON: I just had a good time on How To Lose Friends And Alienate People with Simon Pegg. I met Simon a few years ago at a pub quiz and he gave me a videotape of Spaced. It was on PAL, though, so I couldn’t watch it. I think he was a bit embarrassed about my ‘cameo’ in it (in which Pegg’s character knocks one off over a poster of Anderson). He doesn’t like being reminded!

DUCHOVNY: The Larry Sanders Show was pure enjoyment for me, because I was a huge fan of the show and just an admirer of Garry [Shandling]’s skill as a comedian. He showed me the box set recently and there are clips that are tilling the same soil as Entourage, 30 Rock, those kinds of shows, and yet only Garry’s show is both completely real and completely funny. Anyway, I did one episode and got to know Garry a little bit – we became friends and still are – and I said, ‘I loved doing this. Let me come back and have a crush on you.’ And he said, ‘That’s fun.’ I sat in my X-Files trailer up in Vancouver doing a table-read over the phone speaker. So we did that episode, had fun with that, and then I came into LA for the Golden Globes and was staying at the Four Seasons. Te'a (Leoni, Duchovny’s wife) and I were up in the hotel room and Garry came by. I was in my robe and said, ‘It would be funny if I did the Sharon Stone thing to you,’ and that’s how the Basic Instinct parody (in Flip, the last ever episode) came about.

EMPIRE: Gillian, you’ve played an exaggerated version of yourself too, in A Cock And Bull Story. Do you both find people still have misconceptions about you?

ANDERSON: People always ask if I was really voted Most Bizarre Girl in high school. But that one’s actually true. I was living in Michigan in a very conservative town and had a nose-ring and a shaved head and did kind of strange things. (Laughs)

DUCHOVNY: You do hear some strange rumours floating around. One I’ve heard just this year is that I’m allergic to metal.

ANDERSON: Metal? Seriously? That sounds like an X-File.

DUCHOVNY: It also sounds like something it would be extremely difficult to maintain a normal lifestyle with. I couldn’t get in a car, couldn’t get in a plane, couldn’t have my fillings. It would suck.

EMPIRE: As Mulder and Scully, you’re pretty much fearless. Are you scared of anything in real life?

DUCHOVNY: I’m not a big fan of the clown. And I don’t like the idea of being eaten by a shark. I like to swim in the ocean and I think much more about sharks than anyone should. I really resent the fact that my oceangoing experiences are ruined by Jaws.

ANDERSON: I’m actually very scared of sharks too. I wanted to be a marine biologist when I was young, which may not have been compatible with that fear.

DUCHOVNY: Really? I wanted to be an archaeologist.

ANDERSON: Me too! I didn’t know that about you. Except I wanted to do underwater excavation. I probably saw Indiana Jones and then some sea anemones, and wanted the best of both worlds. (Pauses) There’s a big part of me that would love to be a secret agent. But if I showed up to do an investigation and interrogate someone now, they wouldn’t be able to take me seriously. I’ve ruined that for myself.

EMPIRE: Did you have any other childhood ambitions?

DUCHOVNY: A bath tub, apparently, was the first thing I wanted to be.

ANDERSON: Are you serious? (Laughs)

DUCHOVNY: Yeah, my father said I wanted to be a bath tub. After that came the archaeology – I was in love with the dinosaurs. And then I wanted to be an astronaut at some point. Then a basketball player.

EMPIRE: You settled for movie star…

DUCHOVNY: I’m actually thinking about getting back to being a bath tub. I don’t think anyone’s ever quite segued into that.

EMPIRE: Have either of you had a bona fide supernatural experience?

ANDERSON: I have felt presences before in buildings. Creepy…stuff. I was in South Africa once, sitting on some people’s porch, and I went into this old house and there was something there. The first thing out of my mouth was, ‘Have you got a ghost?’ and they immediately turned white and said, ‘Yes, how did you know?’ That kind of stuff. I’m a lot less sceptical in real life than David is.

DUCHOVNY: I don’t discount belief. I just discount most of the things people believe in. Having said that, with aliens, for example, it seems unlikely that we’re alone in the universe. Yet I’m pretty sure nobody’s hiding any contact. It’s a ludicrous idea that the government is able to withhold information when they can’t even have gay sex in a bathroom without getting found out (Republican Senator Larry Craig was arrested in June 2007 for lewd conduct in an airport toilet).

EMPIRE: Aside from the micro-detailed conspiracy arc and scary one-off tales, The X-Files had a lot of comedy episodes. The two of you obviously spark off each other well. Did you ever think up nicknames?

DUCHOVNY: For each other? Well, (regular series director) Rob Bowman calls me Double D. But no, I don’t think we ever did. (To Anderson) I’ll have to come up with one for you.

ANDERSON: I used to call myself Scullbag, but I don’t think you ever referred to me as that.

DUCHOVNY: I do remember that whenever we had to do a shot over my shoulder to Scully, that was called an Over-The-Shoulder-Mulder-Holder.

EMPIRE: What’s your favourite thing about each other?

DUCHOVNY: Gillian just doesn’t give up. If a scene’s not working for whatever reason, whereas I might go, ‘Fuck it, let’s just move on,’ she won’t give up, no matter how tired or frustrated everyone is…she’ll hang in there ‘til we get it right.

ANDERSON: My favourite thing about David? The tea-cup. (Both laugh) The easiest answer, I guess, is his sense of humour. He’s always looking at the funny side of things, especially when he’s around other actors who are comedians or funny themselves – it can turn into a bit of a contest to see who does the best impressions and such. But aside from there, there’s a gentleness inside him that comes out every once in a while that is quite disarming and lovely. It’s rare, but very nice.

EMPIRE: What’s it been like working together again?

ANDERSON: It’s been good. We slipped back into it very easily and it felt like coming together again with a friend. There were a couple of times when we were filming and we’d look over at each other and go, ‘Oh! It’s Mulder and Scully!’ It was bizarre and wonderful.

EMPIRE: Would you like to work together in something unrelated to The X-Files?

DUCHOVNY: Well, Gillian’s got that strong English accent she likes to bust out all the time, so maybe we could do a Jane Austen movie or something. I could learn from the master of the Americanised English accent. (Laughs)

ANDERSON: We could always go back to the archaeology thing and go on a dig together. Although we kind of did that already, on the series. We’ve had to dig a lot of stuff up over the years.

EMPIRE: And finally, if you had to pick a favourite X-Files moment, what would it be? You’re not allowed to plug the new film.

DUCHOVNY: I always go back to the episode Chris wrote and directed that was black-and-white and a homage to Mask (The Post-Modern Prometheus). At the end I slow-dance with Gillian to Cher’s version of Walking In Memphis. It’s very romantic and nice.

ANDERSON: You know, it all kind of gets jumbled up in my mind, but just recently, during this shoot, someone pulled David and I aside to this computer and showed us some clips, on YouTube, that fan had put together of us in various scenes. And there was an amazing amount of care and intimacy that I’d forgotten about. I mean, people always say we never kiss on the show – we kissed, like, thousands of times! There are kisses all over the place. There was a level of real intimacy between these two character, the kind of care that you don’t see very much in the real world. I missed that – and when we saw it again that day, we were totally mesmerised by it.

The X-Files: I Want To Believe is out on August 1 and will be reviewed in a future issue. X-Files: Essentials is out on DVD on July 14.

Your Submitted Questions to Empire for David & Gillian:

YOUR Q:
Ms. Anderson, you directed All Things, my all-time favourite X-Files episode. Please promise you’ll direct again!
----‘Pipe-Smoking Man’, via email

GA: I’ve been working on adapting a novel over the past way too many years and when I finish that, the intention is to direct. It’s call The Speed Of Light, the brilliant first novel by a woman called Elizabeth Rosner.

YOUR Q:
David, what’s the deal with Mulder’s sunflower-seed obsession? Do you eat them youself?
--Katie Shalcross, via email

DD: That actually comes from Chris’ habit of eating them – I myself am not a fan. But I will say that when I read this script there weren’t any sunflower seeds, so I told them to put some in. Which was surprising considering I hated having to eat them. It’s fun to give a few nods to the loyal audience.

THE TOP FIVE MULDER & SCULLY MOMENTS
--Selected by James Dyer

5. Scully Says The F-Word (Tooms, Season 1 – screencap of Scully in the car) – In over 200 episodes, Scully addresses Mulder by his first name only once. Defying orders and joining her partner on a stakeout, she starts to bare her soul but is cut short the moment she tries to get informal. ‘I even made my parents call me Mulder,’ Fox insists.

4. Stop Or I’ll Shoot! (Anasazi, Season 2 – screencap of Scully with the gun pointed at Mulder outside his apartment) – Nothing says, ‘I respect you as a colleague but secretly want to jump you’ like a bullet through the clavicle. Here, Scully makes known her affections in just such a fashion, blasting an LSD-addled Mulder to prevent him murdering rogue agent Alex Krycek. All things considered, he takes it rather well.

3. Walking In Memphis (The Post-Modern Prometheus, Season 5 – screencap of Mulder and Scully dancing) – This quirky take on the Frankenstein tale ends with the agents taking a Cher-obsessed monster to see his idol perform. As the creature cavorts, Mulder pulls Scully out of her chair and into his arms, whereupon the two share an intimate dance.

2. The Almost Kiss (The X-Files: Fight The Future, 1998 – screencap of the duo in the hallway) – Years of sexual frisson came to a head in the first X-Files movie, when the pair finally prepared to lock lips. Their mouths draw closer and closer until, at the last second, Scully is stung by a bee carrying an alien virus and slips into a coma. The unearthly sound that followed was a million irate fans howling in frustration.

1. The Springfield Files (The Simpsons, Season 8 – screencap of the agents at Homer’s door holding out their badges) – At the height of its popularity, The X-Files had infiltrated every last corner of pop-culture, peaking with the agents’ appearance in Springfield. Giving rise to an assortment of smart sci-fi gags and knowing nods to X-philes, this is one of the most memorable cameos in The Simpsons’ distinguished history.

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Is the Truth Still Out There?
Six Years after leaving the air, The X-Files returns with a new movie – and the set hold more secrets than Area 51.

By Craig Tomashoff

The van ride to the Vancouver set of “The X-Files: I Want to Believe” feels a lot like what approaching Area 51 must feel like.  A mystery awaits, although you’re not at all sure what kind of clues you’ll actually find.

The production assistant behind the wheel is perfectly friendly, talking about the weather (cold), the city (growing), and the best place for Chinese food (pretty much anywhere).  But when the conversation takes a turn into X-Files territory, he quickly tucks today’s production schedule into his jacket and offers up more news about the weather.

Back during the show’s nine-year run on Fox, it was tough enough to unravel the mysteries behind the space aliens, black ooze and that guy who smoked an awful lot.  Now, however, it’d be easier to have brunch with Osama bin Laden than to find out what is about to happen with FBI agents Fox Mulder and Dana Scully in the movie, out July 25.  David Duchovny and Gillian Anderson are shooting on a nondescript set that might be an office, looking just as they did in 2002 when the series cam to an end.  They’re talking through a scene that has something to do with a crisis of faith that at least one of them is having.  But for a couple of agents dedicated to uncovering others’ secrets, they’re awfully tight-lipped when it comes to revealing a few of their own.

“Even my wife [Tea Leoni] doesn’t know anything about the story,” claims Duchovny when the scene ends.  “When she sees the movie she’ll be completely surprised.”  He pauses.  “Well, she does know one very important thing I can’t talk about, which nobody should know.”

The equally cryptic Anderson adds only that this “particularly thoughtful and important scene” takes place “in a structure that is important to Mulder and Scully, and that brings a certain history.” Helpful, thanks.

Still, it’s not like there are Men in Black stalking the set, ready to abduct anyone who shares a single story secret.  The mood is downright jovial.  Producer-director-writer Chris Carter’s dog Larry roams free, looking for affection and snacks.  Duchovny, his famously idiosyncratic sense of humor intact, wanders around with a pair of scissors and offers free haircuts (there are no takers).  Anderson happily shows off pictures of her new addition, adorable toddler Oscar.  (The actress is expecting another child later this year with Oscar’s father, businessman Mark Griffiths; she also has a 13-year-old daughter from her first marriage).

Everything seems so relaxed, it’s easy to forget that this whole production of the movie is basically a covert operation.  “We are using any tactic we can to keep things quiet,” Carter explains, his voice barely louder than a whisper.  “Nobody has been killed in the making of the movie. Yet.”

The tactics include requiring all but the two lead actors to turn in their scripts at the end of each day and allowing only a handful of crew members to read those pages (and even they had to do it in a room with video cameras on them).

“There was a day I thought I’d lost my script,” recalls Duchovny, kicking back in a director’s chair on set during a break.  “I thought, “I’ve ruined it for everybody.’”

OK, maybe not everybody.  But Carter figures that X-philes everywhere want going to the movie to be like opening a present on Christmas morning: The less you know about what you’re getting, the more fun it will be.  A few stokcing stuffers have leaked out, though.  For instance, the story is set I winter 2008, so it’s happening in real time, picking up with Mulder and Scully six years after we saw them.

“The emotional story of mulder and Scully is really the heart of the movie,” says producer-writer Frank Spotnitz. “It’s about their love story.”

It’s also a stand-alone experience, so anyone not steeped in The X-Files’ twisted mythology will still be able to follow along.  There are two new FBI agents, played by Amanda Peet and rapper Xzibit, and Scottish actor Billy Connolly steps into priest robes.  At some point in the story, reveals Duchovny obliquely, “I rescue Scully and put her in my parka and it looks so ridiculous—I looked like Kenny from South Park.”  Holding up a bandaged hand, the actor also reveals that some things never change.  “I would love to hit people, but true to Mulder form, I get hit a lot.” (Of course, this is Duchovny, so he’d actually like to start an untrue rumor while he’s at it: “That I am a wolfman.  I wish it were true.  I’d love that X-Files.”)

It was apparently a lot easier for Duchovny to slip back into his alter ego than it was for his costar.  Anderson never doubted that Mulder and Scully would return for their second feature film (following 1998’s “The X-Files: Fight the Future”), but those first few days at work felt “unbelievably familiar and also freakishly foreign.”

“I had the worst first and second day,” says a frowning Anderson as she scarfs down a boxed lunch in her trailer.  “But I realized I’ve spent such a long time since the show trying not to do anything that resembled Scully.”  Thus, the actress moved to London after the series wrapped and appeared in several plays there an in indie movies such as “The Last King of Scotland.”

In the end, it took just a few minutes alongside her partner in crime fighting to bring Scully back.  Says Anderson: “A couple times, I’ve looked over and gone, ‘Oh, wow! That’s Mulder standing next to me!’” She and Duchovny stayed in touch via e-mail since the series ended, but their first chance to catch up in person was a lunch just after the movie was becoming a reality.  “It was the first time I’d seen David in ages,” she recalls. “It’s emotional.  We have a lot of history.  I spent more time with David than I have with most of my friends and some family members.”

For Duchovny, the initial script reading “was more sentimental than our actual reunion [over lunch].  I realized that Gillian and I have changed over the years, but when you start reading these people, they haven’t.  They are the same and they feel the same way about each other.”

Right, but what way is that exactly? Duchovny grins, “There’s definitely some skin in this movie,” he says slowly. “And not all of it is being flayed or ripped apart.  There’s some Gillian skin, and some of mine.”

Maybe that’s the movie’s Big Secret.  This time around, it’ll be more like “The X-Rated Files.”  There will be no more clues from Duchovny or Anderson, though.  As they head back to shoot a scene, the weather-obsessed driver has returned to escort prying eyes home.  Yeah the truth is probably out there but you’ll have to see the movie to find it.

5 Questions with Chris Carter

Fans have really been waiting for this movie. Are you surprised that they’re still interested?
Yes… I think the reason we made the movie was because we felt that enthusiasm from the fan base.  That being said, I think for this movie to be as successful as Fox would like, we needed to make it a movie that would appeal beyond our fan base, to a broader base, and even to a group of people who didn’t what The X-Files before.  I would talk with college juniors, sophomores, freshmen—they were too young to see the show when it was on the air.  It started 15 years ago.  So, yeah, we thought about them when we came up with the story.
So can we expect a romantic relationship between Mulder and Scully?
I’m not divulging the nature of their relationship.  Let me just say that it’s honest to where we felt they’d be six years after we last saw them.
And how about the Lone Gunmen or Skinner—are they in the movie?
[Cryptically] You will see someone from the series who is not Mulder and Scully. [Pauses] Someone or someones.
With the tendency to seek and post spoilers online, was it especially difficult to keep the movie’s story lines under wraps?
Yes, there are so many ways a story can leak out, and the Internet has created a competitive environment for people with information.  You get a lot of attention for having information.  If you’re Harry Knowles [aintitcool.com], you can make a living off of it… There were paparazzi and people looking to capitalize on their proximity or access to our locations.  There were call sheets that were intercepted.  But knowing we’d run into things like this, we sometimes used counteroffensives, and we’re not above—or below—the use of propaganda.
Could you imagine doing a new X-Files movie every couple of years or so?
That seems like a natural to me, but this movie has to be successful for there to be another one.  I think every time you go out you need to hit a home run. [Laughs] I don’t think a double here will do it.
--Matt Cabral

Cameo by Frank Spotnitz
The “X-Files” producer reveals why the movie nearly didn’t happen

It was January 2007, and I was about to give up hope.
It was six ears since 20th Century Fox called, asking if we were interested in doing another X-Files feature film.  Five years since the television series went off the air.  And four years since creator Chris Carter and I labored over the story for the new movie and pitched it to the studio.
That was back in 2003.  Since then, I had negotiated a deal to cowrite and coproduced the movie, and waited for David Duchovny and Gillian Anderson to close their deals—only to have the whole process derailed when Chris and the studio got into a legal dispute over profits from the TV series.  Fans and reporters kept asking me when the movie would finally be made.  And I kept saying I was sure it would happen, just as soon as Chris and the studio resolved their differences.  But by last January, it was starting to feel like that day would never come.  And then…
The phone rang.  It was Chris.  His dispute was settled, and the studio was asking abut the movie.  “It’s now or never,” he quoted them saying. Back to work.
Which turned out to be a little difficult.  We’d figured out the story by writing a description of each scene with a sharpie pen on 4x6 cars (just as we had every episode of the TV show).  But now those cards were nowhere to be found.  That story we’d worked so hard to figure out four years ago? We’d have to figure it out all over again.
Of course, we remembered the heart of it—a creepy, disturbing murder mystery that was different from any we’d told before.  But we’d have to reconstruct the plot from scratch.
There’s nothing like a deadline to focus the mind, and so—fortunately, I guess—we had to work diligently to make sure the script was finished before the impending writers’ strike began last November.  Reconnecting with the characters proved effortless.  It was like they had been waiting there, in our unconscious minds, the whole time.  I felt a kind of opening-night excitement as I drove up to Chris’ house in Malibu on the sunny morning of October 26.  David and Gillian were casually standing in his living room, about to do a “table read” of the script.  We quickly realized we had a problem, however: Security on the top-secret script was so tight, we didn’t have enough copies for all of us to read along.  Chris and I decided we could follow along by reading the files in our laptops (see photo).
So we all sat down at the table, they opened their scripts and…it felt more like a séance than a table read.  That mysterious chemistry between Gillian and David was instantly back, as if summoned from beyond.  But I didn’t get the chills until two days later, when they returned for camera tests.  David now had his hair cut like Mulder, and Gillian’s hair had gone from reddish-blonde to Scully-red.  Forget the séance—this felt like a genuine X-Files resurrecting the dead.
Filming began December 10 in Vancouver, where the series started so many years ago.  We assembled as much of our old crew as we could; it felt like coming home.  Although we’d written the movie specifically for Vancouver, much of the story takes place in the snowy countryside of West Virginia.  So for three weeks, we filled up all the hotels and motels around Pemberton, a ruggedly beautiful valley north of Whistler, British Columbia.
Pemberton provided incredible scenery, but shooting in below-freezing temperatures 14 hours a day was hard on the crew and the actors, whose on-camera wardrobe wasn’t as warm as ours.  “Next movie takes place in Hawaii,” became a common joke on set.
Reconnecting with Mulder and Scully proved more challenging for David and Gillian as actors than it had for us as writers.  After all, they’d spent several years trying to be anyone but Mulder and Scully.  Now they not only had to embrace the characters again, but imagine them six years later, living under very different circumstances.
However, I think their scenes together became even more powerful because of their long separation.  David and Gillian have always been incredibly disciplined, focused actors.  But this was different.  After so long an absence, they were determined to bring everything they could to their work together.  Never more so than in their final scene, which was so powerful that it hushed the crew and brought tears to my eyes.
As I worked to finish the film thes last few months, watching these same scenes literally hundreds of times, I continued to be impressed by the enduring power of these characters.  I was also struck by the thought that this whole movie seemed so close to not getting made.  And grateful we never did give up.

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