Candids > 2016 > September 05 – Amanda and her dog out in NYC
Movie Productions > Anon > On the set > September 03 – Amanda Seyfried on the set of Anon in NYC
On Sunday, Amanda Seyfried and her boyfriend Thomas Sadoski were leaving LAX aiport in Los Angeles. They’re back in the US ! 19 photos have been added to the gallery.
Candids > 2016 > June 25 – Leaving LAX in Los Angeles
On Friday, Amanda Seyfried and her boyfriend Thomas Sadoski were at the Givenchy fashion show during Paris Fashion Week in Paris, France. They are so cute !
Public Appearances > 2016 > June 24 – Givenchy Front Row – Paris Fashion Week – Menswear Spring/Summer 2017
On Wednesday, Amanda was on the set of a photoshoot at Pont du Carrousel in Paris, France. She was so beautiful.
This Tuesday, Amanda was also working on the set of her new movie ‘The Clapper‘. She was seen with her co-stars Ed Helms et Tracy Morgan. She received a visit from her boyfriend Thomas Sadoski.
Movie Productions > The Clapper (2017) > On the Set > June 7th, 2016 – On the set of ‘Clapper’ in Los Angeles
This Tuesday, Amanda and her boyfriend Thomas Sadoski were holding hands in Los Angeles. They left their polling station in Hollywood. They wore ‘I voted‘ stickers after voting in California’s primary election.
Candids > 2016 > June 7 – With her boyfriend Thomas Sadoski in Hollywood
You started acting at 15 years old, and you’ve done 27 movies so far. You’ve only just turned 30!
“I’m scared of getting old. How quickly time flies! How quickly the years go! It’s scary.”
There is a scene in your ad for Givenchy Very Irrésistible where you tap your foot and the lights of the Eiffel Tower turn on. Has life been like that for you—you just get what you want?
“It’s not that easy! But usually, yes. I get what I want, for the most part.”
Are you in love?
“Yes. With myself. I found last year really intense, in terms of my career and big moments—wonderful moments, horrible moments and personal moments, including a breakup. After filming Twin Peaks last September, I just collapsed into myself and felt the lowest I’d felt for a long time. That’s when I started practising meditation, self-knowledge and self-awareness. I overcame something, and hopefully I’ll keep moving forward.”
What do you find most unsettling or stressful?
“So many things! Travelling and airports…. Flying is okay, but it’s the airport for some reason. Everybody is coming and going. It’s a very hectic place, and I’m sensitive to that. I find pressure stressful too—the pressure to be great, to communicate well and to be a great person.”
Do any of those pressures come from your childhood, do you think?
“My childhood was pretty normal. I lived with my parents, who are still together, and my sister. We were a very balanced suburban family. I played sports, I sang and I played piano. I got to do what I wanted to do. I got good grades at school and had lots of friends, but it was still pretty stressful. I was a very obsessive and somewhat compulsive child—even at five years old! I had to have my socks at the same length. I kept all my toys organized.”
Have you ever had any counselling?
“I have a therapist, and I read a lot. I’m very interested in Buddhism as a teaching tool; I think the Buddhist philosophy is really wonderful. I try to live in the moment. I hate the idea of living in the future because it’s just fantasy, and, for me, fears come from fantasy. You can project your fears into a fantasy that would never happen. That’s not a positive way to think. It’s important to seize the day because we don’t know what could happen in 10 minutes even. I mean, we will probably still be here, but, you know, maybe there could be a nuclear war!”
That’s a rather dark vision of the world.
“We are born alone, and we die alone. You have to some- times come to terms with the facts. You can’t look to a man or anyone else to make you happy. That’s just not the answer, and I understand that now. Maybe in a year I’ll be on the floor crying hysterically about all this, but at least I’m able to talk about it. It is something I’ve experienced a little bit in my 20s. When I’m 40, I’ll see how I feel, but who really knows? I hope we’re still alive in 10 years. I hope to have three lovely children by then too.”
Do you use acting to work through any of your fears?
“When I’m acting, it’s a different part of me doing it. I’m fearless when I’m acting, but I’m not in real life. Nobody is completely fearless, or else you’d be a sociopath! When I’m acting, I’m stronger and there are no restraints—I’m free to do whatever, to play whoever, to be whoever. It’s actually an escape for me because I can jump into that world and then come back to reality.”
Which of your films is your favourite?
“Jennifer’s Body! I’m so proud of it. My character is super- anxious, honest and stuck. It felt like I was playing myself!”
Is fame a challenge for you?
“No…I mean, yes. There have been times in my life when I’ve been more concerned about it than I am now. Getting used to fame is so unnatural. It has its downside, but when you are not being hassled, the idea of being famous is good. I have fans I’ve grown up with; that’s a wonderful thing, and it translates to other things, to opportunities. But sometimes you get hunted, and that’s the downside. Fame can be terrifying and uncomfortable.”
What is your recipe for happiness?
“My dog, Finn, and my farm. I’ve got six chickens, three horses, a cow and a baby donkey. I also feel happy being with my sister, her husband and my friends. And I’m happy when I’m not in a loud bar! I like to have dinner, a glass of wine or cocktails and a whisky at home.”