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Everything was fine, but I wanted to do something with my life. I don't know how I got [at the agency], but they took pictures of me and they said when we need you we'll call you. I was a little bit frustrated, but I went back home thinking at least I did something."The agency did call about an audition for a movie. I wasn't surrounded by agents, PR, managers and lawyers. I was thinking about my boyfriend at school and my homework and my family."Marceau hasn't worked in her native country for the last two years.
Marceau first caught the attention of American audiences in Mel Gibson's 1995 Oscar-winning epic with her glowing performance as Princess Isabelle, the daughter of the French king who lusts after Gibson's William Wallace."She's was so dressed up, you could hardly see her," he recalls.
"All these other films [of hers] were in French, which I do not speak.
Everything is emotional because you can't express anything.
French actress Sophie Marceau seems to perfectly embody the reserved but passionate Swiss governess in William Nicholson's oh-so-romantic period drama "Firelight." Like such screen legends as Greta Garbo and Ingrid Bergman, Marceau can express her character's inner emotions and thoughts simply with her face and eyes.
But Nicholson, who wrote the acclaimed "Shadowlands," initially didn't think she was right for the role of Elisabeth, a young woman who agrees to have a married British landowner's (Stephen Dillane) child so she can earn money to pay off her father's debts."I realized I had seen her in 'Braveheart,' " says Nicholson who makes his directorial debut with "Firelight," which opened Friday.
With her long, blond hair and deep tan, the lithe, 31-year-old actress is almost unrecognizable from her paler, darker-haired screen image. Her part is the center of the movie.""We talked [at the audition] like we had known each other for a long time because we were talking about the same script and the same character," Marceau recalls.
At the audition, Nicholson recalls, Marceau "pulled her hair back and she just knew how to play the scene. "Then afterward, when you put things in perspective, you realize how deep the script is.
When you read it again and again, it's always full of more information.
There are a lot of messages."She also found it a challenge to play Elisabeth on "two different levels, which was the appearance--the face and the stillness--and inside it is the passion, the fire and the love.