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Emma to be in and guest edit Wonderland magazine


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#41 Jonny Carinthia

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Posted 05 February 2014 - 02:18 PM

I love Kerry Hallihan's style, it's so gritty and real.

 

I'm dying to see her in stylized movie that shows off how badass she can look.

 

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The only bad thing is, that her image is totaly opposite. So, playing a "bad ass" would mean changing her image completly. And I do not see that her PR-team is ready to leave her "angel-image" behind at this time.....


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#42 Roberto

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Posted 05 February 2014 - 09:50 PM

DEREK BLASBERG: My mother is the first person to say I always wanted a little brother or sister. I was the youngest in my entire family, and I always felt like it was a disservice to humanity that there wasn’t someone after me onto whom I could dispel my pearls of wisdom. So, when Emma Watson – then a smiley, sweet, super smart teenager – and I became buddies, I felt like my childhood prayers had been answered. There was only one striking difference: Emma, wise beyond her years, already knew more than I did about just about everything and didn’t need any such advice. Emma is one of those rare breeds of people who have an intuition, a good head on their shoulders, a quick judgment. I can’t be certain that, as her adopted big bro, she’s learned any of that from me, but I will say she’s taught me a thing or two. She is concise, put together, organised, forthright and reliable. (Which are not the sorts of adjectives that apply to most child actors.) Back when I’d visit her on the Harry Potter sets, her dressing areas would be tidy(ish) and her well worn and bookmarked books would be stacked everywhere. She navigated the pressures of filming the world’s most successful cinema franchise with elegance and grace, and she didn’t forget to do the little things, like send funny postcards from vacations and fruit baskets at the holidays. After Potter, I watched her grow into a beautiful young woman who is navigating a career that’s entirely her own. It’s been an interesting transition: As she herself says, she felt she was an adult even when she was in the body a little girl waving a magic wand. Now, it’s as though she has caught up with herself. In the film Perks of Being a Wallflower, she charmingly captured the end of an American innocence. In the upcoming Noah, she tackles the role of a biblical daughter-in-law in an epic adventure. Behold: Emma, a thoroughly modern woman.
 
 
DEREK BLASBERG: Where are you right now and what are you doing?
 
 
EMMA WATSON: Right now I’m on holiday. I’m stood on the balcony of my hotel room and I’m scratching my feet because I’ve been eaten alive by mosquitos. I look like I have a disease. I’m told I have sweet blood.
 
 
D: Well, I’m freezing in New York, so you won’t get much mosquito sympathy from me.
 
 
E: Well, I miss New York. I loved living there.
 
 
D: You were in New York during Hurricane Sandy. How surreal was that?
 
 
E: It was surreal for a couple of reasons. It delayed the end of our shooting for a few weeks, so we got the irony of filming an epic biblical movie about a flood, and then a storm comes and floods much of New York. It even damaged the ark, which was what set us back. The other reason that it was surreal was because you and I were on the Upper East Side, which was completely unfazed by the storm. We had high speed Internet and our phones. All the shops were open and, even weirder, people were shopping in them. The Carlyle Hotel was packed with people getting drinks. I remember calling you and asking, ‘Isn’t there something we can do I feel like such a waste of space?’ And you took me on a meal delivery with Citymeals on Wheels. That was amazing that we could do that. Do you remember Pearl?
 
 
D: How could I forget Pearl?
 
 
E: She was the spritely 90-year-old woman who was listening to Elvis Prestley records when we knocked on her door and delivered her food. Pearl was a babe.
 
 
D: Were you ever scared during the storm?
 
 
E: I remember not taking it very seriously, and then my dad called and said I should fill the bath with water. And I said, ‘Why would I do that?’ He said to put on the news and then I realized it was going to be a serious thing in some areas. When I showed up at Brown they warned me that it was going to get cold, and I said, ‘ I’m from England. I know what cold is.’ But I soon learned that, no, I didn’t know what cold is. My first semester at Brown [in Providence, Rhode Island], when it got into the negative temperatures, I just didn’t want to leave my dorm room. I didn’t want to go anywhere. I’d only go out to get supplies. The cold makes me miserable!
 
 
D: Speaking of Brown, I’m very proud that you are going to be an official Ivy League graduate soon.
 
 
E: Yes! I’m going to graduate in May, which I can’t believe. I can’t. I just can’t! Very exciting.
 
 
D: So, tell me: What do you plan on doing with that major?
 
 
E: Tough question… I’ve been very fulfilled by my studies. English has helped me think in an analytical way. It’s helped me see the world from new perspectives. Diving into these stories and characters has given richness to my own life. And now, when I read scripts or look at stories, I have these references for a larger understanding of humanity. I’m sure it will make my job as an actress more interesting.
 
 
D: I visited you on the Harry Potter set a few times, and it was like a little family and everyone knew each other.
 
 
E: It was. I miss the people too. I miss the familiarity.
 
 
D: And to go from that to a new place, a new school, with new friends – must not have been easy, right?
 
 
E: I really wanted a new experience. I loved not knowing anyone. It felt very exciting, and I felt like I was striking out on my own in a very real, very new way. But there’s this thing called the Sophomore Slump, which is a phenomenon that is apparently known and recognized, though I had never heard of it. It caught me by surprise. For the first year at university, everything is new and exciting. You don’t realize that you don’t have your support structure, your home comforts, and all those touchstones that help keep you on track. Then, after the first year, when the adrenaline wears off, you find yourself in a slump. That’s what happened to me by the end of my third term. I felt very unsettled and lost.
 
 
D: My mother always told me that in struggles we find strength.
 
 
E: She’s right. Now I really know how to take care of myself, how to be alone, how to deal with stress. If I hadn’t been through that time, I wouldn’t have got there. I never knew I had limits. You make good friends and you make bad friends, and you have to figure it all out. You realize you can’t do everything. I really did think I could do it all – commute back to the UK for Potter filming and press, then go to Brown for finals, and keep up with my friends and family. You can’t do by the way. You do have to take breaks. It’s how I became interested in meditation and yoga. I developed bedtime rituals.
 
 
D: Like what?
 
 
E: You’re going to laugh, but now every night before I go to bed I make a hot water bottle. It’s a ritual that makes me feel like I’m taking care of myself, and that’s important.
 
 
D: Learning how to be alone is a good lesson, and one I don’t think a lot of actresses learn.
 
 
E: I realized that. When you’re on a film set you’re watched and you’re never alone and there are all these demands on your time. Everyone knows where you are at every moment of the day. Then, I went to Brown and suddenly I was all alone. At first I hated it. Now, I’m happy to be by myself. I can be calm and productive and content, alone in my apartment.
 
 
D: Now, be honest: Have you ever wanted to go off the rails? Like, get drunk and get a tattoo?
 
 
E: Ha, I love tattoos. But I love them on other people. In fact, I have a Pinterest account and a whole board of tattoos that I like – but I would never want one for myself. I don’t think I could pull it off. My own self-image would not allow it.
 
 
D: But you’re not as puritanical as that, Emma.
 
 
E: I feel like I’ve been given a lot of credit where it isn’t due that I don’t like to party. The truth is that I’m genuinely a shy, socially awkward, introverted person. At a big party, I’m like Bambie in the headlights. It’s too much stimulation for me, which is why I end up going to the bathroom! I need time outs! You’ve seen me at parties, Derek. I get anxious. I’m terrible at small talk and I have a ridiculously short attention span.
 
 
D: That, I have noticed. Is part of that because you’ve become this big public figure?
 
 
E: Probably. I feel a pressure when I’m meeting new people because I’m aware of their expectations. That makes socializing difficult. Which isn’t to say that when I’m in a small group and around my friends, I don’t love to dance and be extroverted. I am just extremely self-conscious in public.
 
 
D: On that note, I’d like to formally apologize for being so shocked when you cut off all your hair.
 
 
E: Why? I loved that you were one of the first people to see it. I loved your reaction. You were utterly shocked. It was an appropriate reaction for a big brother.
 
 
D: You caught me off guard. It was so unexpected.
 
 
E: It wasn’t unexpected to me. I had been crafting it in my mind for years. So, when the time came, I went ahead and did it.
 
 
D: Have you ever thought of the psychology behind it? Like, did you do it because you were done with Harry Potter and you wanted to craft yourself a new image? Like Jennifer Lawrence and The Hunger Games?
 
 
E: I think Jennifer Lawrence needed to cut hers off. But I see the parallel you’re trying to make. Maybe Miley Cyrus is a better example?
 
 
D: Ha! Exactly.
 
 
E: My mother always had really short hair, always had a pixie. So for me, it wasn’t as crazy as it was to you. To be honest, I felt more myself with that haircut. I felt bold, and it felt empowering because it was my choice. It felt sexy too. Maybe it was the bare neck, but for some reason I felt super, super sexy.
 
 
D: So, one day you’ll cut it again?
 
 
E: Absolutely. I miss it so much. The minute I get pregnant, the first thing I’m going to do is cut my hair off because I know I won’t be working for a time. If I wasn’t an actress, I’d keep it that way. I could wash it in the sink and shake it out like a dog. It’s so low maintenance!!!!
 
 
D: Let’s continue discussing appearances. Has fashion been any sort of fulfillment for you?
 
 
E: I love fashion as a thing. And I very much still follow it and find it interesting and when I come across something really great I get excited and I’m inspired. But there was a moment when I took a step away from fashion.
 
 
D: I was once sat next to Gwen Stefani at some fashion event, and she told me she always often feels like she’s in a Saturday Night Live skit at those things.
 
 
E: I find it slightly surreal too. I can remember my first Paris fashion week, and the insanity and hysteria that went along with it. Just to get into a fashion show? It’s more intense than a movie premiere. Sometimes people ask me why I don’t go to more shows, but to be honest I’d rather watch it on the internet. Fashion is this massive, huge industry, which I like to dip my toes into. But it’s not my industry.
 
 
D: That’s true. Film is. Do you remember the day that you and me went to see the Francis Bacon retrospective at the Tate, and I told you that I could see you being a producer or director one day? And you looked at me like I had ten heads.
 
 
E: Yes! People say that to me a lot now. Maybe I will one day.
 
 
D: Are you still looking for something else you enjoy doing?
 
 
E: Do you remember that time I called you up and asked if you knew anyone who needed an intern? And you almost died laughing?
 
 
D: Yes. You asked if I knew anyone who wanted me to be a personal assistant for a week.
 
 
E: I was serious! I am interested in everything!!! This year, I’m turning 24. A lot of my friends are really worried about turning 24, but I like that I’m getting older. In a way, I started out like this old lady, and now I feel like my age is catching up with me. And I’m excited by all these new things for me to do. I feel like I have so much more to accomplish as an actress. I’d love to try theater and that’s a whole other thing. But when I finish my degree, I will have a lot more time to pursue other passions, and I want to figure out what those will be. I love having something completely unrelated to the film industry. I want to find something that will let me use my brain in another way. I like connecting people who aren’t part of that world too.
 
 
D: I’ve seen your paintings, they’re swell.
 
 
E: I love painting. So maybe I hone in on that and do more art classes? Or maybe something different.
 
 
D: Well, I know you’re great at yoga.
 
 
E: Then, there you go. I can be a full time actress and a personal part-time yoga teacher?
 
 
D: Ha! Well. We’ll see.

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#43 Elena

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Posted 06 February 2014 - 08:14 AM

 love it! YES EMMA DO ART CLASSES! :)


Edited by Elena, 06 February 2014 - 08:14 AM.

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#44 Elena

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Posted 06 February 2014 - 08:25 AM

This is interesting

 

http://celebrity.yah...-203026319.html


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#45 Mαρία

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Posted 06 February 2014 - 01:55 PM

I loooved this interview!!



#46 netsynter

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Posted 06 February 2014 - 03:35 PM

 

 

 

http://www.wonderlan...the-wallflower/


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#47 Mαρία

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Posted 06 February 2014 - 09:15 PM

oh gorgeous girl<3



#48 Emma_Rules

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Posted 06 February 2014 - 11:47 PM

nice interview, great pictures, love hearing about her artistic talents and interests. thanks for posting everything. :)


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#49 Elena

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Posted 07 February 2014 - 12:46 PM

Since Saturday’s article in The Sunday Times teased interesting revelations from the Harry Potter author about Ron and Hermione’s relationship, readers have been eager to see the full transcript.

The extended, unabbreviated interview certainly offers more insight into Rowling’s feelings about Ron/Hermione. For example, the author says that the couple has “fundamental incompatibility,” and that in “some ways Hermione and Harry are a better fit.”

Rowling tells a brief story about the first time she realized the potential between the two characters, pointing to when they were together in the tent in Deathly Hallows, and says she felt it “quite strong.”

After Rowling and Watson discuss how Hermione was there for Harry all the way through – which can’t be said for Ron – Rowling seems to have a little sympathy for Ron/Hermione. “Oh, maybe she and Ron will be alright with a bit of counseling,” she says. “He needs to works on his self-esteem issues and she needs to work on being a little less critical.”

The full transcript for your interpretation follows…

Watson: I thought we should discuss Hermione… I’m sure you’ve heard this a million times but now that you have written the books, do you have a new perspective on how you relate to Hermione and the relationship you have with her or had with her?

Rowling: I know that Hermione is incredibly recognizable to a lot of readers and yet you don’t see a lot of Hermiones in film or on TV except to be laughed at. I mean that the intense, clever, in some ways not terribly self-aware, girl is rarely the heroine and I really wanted her to be the heroine. She is part of me, although she is not wholly me. I think that is how I might have appeared to people when I was younger, but that is not really how I was inside.

What I will say is that I wrote the Hermione/Ron relationship as a form of wish fulfillment. That’s how it was conceived, really. For reasons that have very little to do with literature and far more to do with me clinging to the plot as I first imagined it, Hermione with Ron.

Watson: Ah.

Rowling: I know, I’m sorry, I can hear the rage and fury it might cause some fans, but if I’m absolutely honest, distance has given me perspective on that. It was a choice I made for very personal reasons, not for reasons of credibility. Am I breaking people’s hearts by saying this? I hope not.

Watson: I don’t know. I think there are fans out there who know that too and who wonder whether Ron would have really been able to make her happy.

Rowling: Yes exactly.

Watson: And vice versa.

Rowling: It was a young relationship. I think the attraction itself is plausible but the combative side of it… I’m not sure you could have got over that in an adult relationship, there was too much fundamental incompatibility. I can’t believe we are saying all of this – this is Potter heresy!

In some ways Hermione and Harry are a better fit, and I’ll tell you something very strange. When I wrote Hallows, I felt this quite strongly when I had Hermione and Harry together in the tent! I hadn’t told [Steven] Kloves that and when he wrote the script he felt exactly the same thing at exactly the same point.

Watson: This is just so interesting because when I was doing the scene, I said to David [Heyman]: “This isn’t in the book, she didn’t write this.” I’m not sure I am comfortable insinuating something however subtle it is!

Rowling: Yes, but David and Steve – they felt what I felt when writing it.

Watson: That is so strange.

Rowling: And actually I liked that scene in the film, because it was articulating something I hadn’t said but I had felt. I really liked it and I thought that it was right. I think you do feel the ghost of what could have been in that scene.

Watson: It’s a really haunting scene. It is funny because it really divided people. Some people loved that scene and some people really didn’t.

Rowling: Yes, some people utterly hated it. But that is true of so many really good scenes in books and films; they evoke that strong positive/negative feeling. I was fine with it, I liked it.

Watson: I remember really loving shooting those scenes that don’t have any dialogue, where you are just kind of trying to express a moment in time and a feeling without saying anything. It was just Dan and I spontaneously sort of trying to convey an idea and it was really fun.

Rowling: And you got it perfectly, you got perfectly the sort of mixture of awkwardness and genuine emotion, because it teeters on the edge of “What are we doing? Oh come on let’s do it anyway,” which I thought was just right for that time.

Watson: I think it was just the sense that in the moment they needed to be together and be kids and raise each others morale.

Rowling: That is just it, you are so right. All this says something very powerful about the character of Hermione as well. Hermione was the one that stuck with Harry all the way through that last installment, that very last part of the adventure. It wasn’t Ron, which also says something very powerful about Ron. He was injured in a way, in his self-esteem, from the start of the series. He always knew he came second to fourth best, and then he had to make friends with the hero of it all and that’s a hell of a position to be in, eternally overshadowed. So Ron had to act out in that way at some point.

But Hermione’s always there for Harry. I remember you sent me a note after you read Hallows and before you starting shooting, and said something about that, because it was Hermione’s journey as much as Harry’s at the end.

Watson: I completely agree and the fact that they were true equals and the fact that she really said goodbye to her family makes it her sacrifice too.

Rowling: Yes, her sacrifice was massive, completely. A very calculated act of bravery. That is not an “in the moment” act of bravery where emotion carries you through, that is a deliberate choice.

Watson: Exactly.

Rowling: I love Hermione.

Watson: I love her too.

Rowling: Oh, maybe she and Ron will be alright with a bit of counseling, you know. I wonder what happens at wizard marriage counseling? They’ll probably be fine. He needs to works on his self-esteem issues and she needs to work on being a little less critical.

Watson: I think it makes sense to me that Ron would make friends with the most famous wizard in the school because I think life presents to you over and over again your biggest and most painful fear – until you conquer it. It just keeps coming up.

Rowling: This is so true, it has happened in my own life. The issue keeps coming up because you are drawn to it and you are putting yourself in front of it all the time. At a certain point you have to choose what to do about it and sometimes conquering it is choosing to say: I don’t want that anymore, I’m going to stop walking up to you because there is nothing there for me. But yes, you’re so right, that’s very insightful. Ron’s used to playing second fiddle. I think that’s a comfortable role for him, but at a certain point he has to be his own man, doesn’t he?

Watson: Yes, and until he does it is unresolved. It is unfinished business. So maybe life presented this to him enough times until he had to make a choice and become the man that Hermione needs.

Rowling: Just like her creator, she has a real weakness for a funny man. These uptight girls, they do like them funny.

Watson: They do like them funny, they need them funny.

 

http://www.hypable.c...ione-interview/


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#50 ling

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Posted 07 February 2014 - 06:29 PM

I picked up a copy at Smiths this morning. I got the cover with the pink to orange gradient with her hair down. The magazine is GORGEOUS (I have a bit of a "thing" for magazines... secretly I'd love to be a magazine designer although I actually work in interactive digital design). It's HUGE (I currently carry a reasonably sized Kate Spade bag-- this, but in black because it's winter ;) -- to/from work and it did not fit inside, plus is about an inch thick). Emma's section is about 50 pages long (the whole magazine comes in at 352 pages). The interviews are all great, especially for someone like me who loves creative people (i.e. she interviews Clint Mansell- a favourite film composer of mine, Tavi - who I love, Lorde- whose music I love, etc). Many of them are quite conversational which is a style that I really enjoy. 

 

It's such a nice magazine that I'm really shocked it was only a fiver. :)


Edited by ling, 07 February 2014 - 06:30 PM.


#51 Elena

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Posted 07 February 2014 - 06:56 PM

I picked up a copy at Smiths this morning. I got the cover with the pink to orange gradient with her hair down. The magazine is GORGEOUS (I have a bit of a "thing" for magazines... secretly I'd love to be a magazine designer although I actually work in interactive digital design). It's HUGE (I currently carry a reasonably sized Kate Spade bag-- this, but in black because it's winter ;) -- to/from work and it did not fit inside, plus is about an inch thick). Emma's section is about 50 pages long (the whole magazine comes in at 352 pages). The interviews are all great, especially for someone like me who loves creative people (i.e. she interviews Clint Mansell- a favourite film composer of mine, Tavi - who I love, Lorde- whose music I love, etc). Many of them are quite conversational which is a style that I really enjoy. 

 

It's such a nice magazine that I'm really shocked it was only a fiver. :)

 

wow seems so nice, too bad I'm over here I would have loved to be able to go buy it. I look forward for somebody to scan all that but 50 pages that's a whole lot!


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#52 Beren

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Posted 08 February 2014 - 01:23 AM

I tried to find this magazine but man I had a hard time finding it.  :( no luck.



#53 dookdookdook

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Posted 08 February 2014 - 04:51 AM

You can order it from the UK here, but it's rather pricey.

 

Try  larger newstands or booksellers with a large foreign magazine selection. Also, it may not be available yet if they do carry it. I've had to wait a few weeks sometimes for local bookstores to get copies of some UK magazines.



#54 Elena

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Posted 08 February 2014 - 07:25 AM

I tried to find this magazine but man I had a hard time finding it.   :( no luck.

it barely came out so be patient! you'll find it!



You can order it from the UK here, but it's rather pricey.

 

Try  larger newstands or booksellers with a large foreign magazine selection. Also, it may not be available yet if they do carry it. I've had to wait a few weeks sometimes for local bookstores to get copies of some UK magazines.

i had to ask a friend to help me out so I'll get it in a couple of weeks myself, I am keen to own the prada bruiser.


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#55 ling

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Posted 08 February 2014 - 08:46 AM

Whoa it's more than double the price on that site! 

 

I know when I lived in Canada and wanted to get .net magazine it always arrived there about a month after it came out in the UK. I've never seen Wonderland in Indigo/Chapters at home before though (and, like I said, I'm fairly obsessed with magazines!).



#56 Elena

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Posted 08 February 2014 - 12:42 PM

Whoa it's more than double the price on that site! 

 

I know when I lived in Canada and wanted to get .net magazine it always arrived there about a month after it came out in the UK. I've never seen Wonderland in Indigo/Chapters at home before though (and, like I said, I'm fairly obsessed with magazines!).

 

5 dollars is 10 pounds, and they add three more pounds to the price on magazinecafe.co.uk for the european delivery, coz for the rest is 20 pounds. Yeah...

I have settled with a friend to help me so he'll send it to me and I'll get in like 2 weeks from UK. That'd be so nice, I'm so anxious. Now I have to ''bribe'' my friend too.


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#57 Roberto

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Posted 10 February 2014 - 10:22 PM

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#58 Elena

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Posted 11 February 2014 - 06:51 AM

I can't wait to get my own copy so I won't be reading any more of this :P


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#59 cbmac12

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Posted 13 February 2014 - 04:11 PM

Ahh this is what happens when one has the flu?!!!!! UGH I feel like I was on another planet being away from here but I literally couldn't get to my iPad even to read-I was sleeping day and night and missed a week of work...now I am back...

 

Ok without going all crazy and such I didn't find the JKR interview as bad as I thought. I am a DIE hard ROMIONE fan/shipper and it really was not so bad. Besides it did us R/Hr shippers a favor-re-ignited the passion for our couple ;) HEHE...

 

Anyway onto Emma: ok that is it, this girl, well young woman is hands down the most talented actress I have ever seen...her artwork is unreal-she has been hiding that talent....the pics are just simply stunning...the interviews have been so much fun to read...the Noah one was awesome...but UGH stagnate water???? YEAH...I drank some tainted water in Mexico once and well sick doesn't describe what you feel. Thank you for posting!!! Hope someone can scan the rest when they get their magazine!


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#60 Elena

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Posted 16 February 2014 - 06:53 PM

Ok without going all crazy and such I didn't find the JKR interview as bad as I thought. I am a DIE hard ROMIONE fan/shipper and it really was not so bad. Besides it did us R/Hr shippers a favor-re-ignited the passion for our couple ;) HEHE.....her artwork is unreal-she has been hiding that talent....the pics are just simply stunning...the interviews have been so much fun to read...the Noah one was awesome..

 


the whole JO interview happened coz they miss the HARRY POTTER HYPE that was, around they films, premieres etc they misss it sooo much decided to stirr some cappucino's for people and stay home and enjoy the reactions from people like they used to get. It was 'bout time emma angered some folks, she's been too nice.

So she blew a cherry bomb and set us all 'angry'. You know she's pleased.


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