The growing presence of women in the cinema, both front and behind the camera, is a reality that the actress Sandra Bullock she is convinced there is no turning back.
The talk, in a hotel in Berlin, revolves around his new movie, "Bird Box," directed by Danish Susanne Bier, who opens Netflix today. But it's an hour by lunch and Bullock wants to make things clear. "The vagina stays, I already said, I said the word vagina!" She repeats with amusement as she answers questions about the recent journey of women in film and the pressures the industry has exerted on many of them.
"We're not going anywhere, the thing will be level and comfortable and enjoyable. Everyone will play well in the same box, that's what I think will happen," ends the actress starring in hits like "Velocity" (1994) and winner of an Oscar for "The blind side" (2009).
The German capital arrived to talk about "Bird box", a post-apocalyptic story in which he plays a woman and her two children trying to save themselves, years after an invisible presence led to suicide in almost all of society.
The film is produced by Netflix and is available today to its users.
In relation to this new cultural practice of the domestic public in the computer, Bullock affirms: "The changes are always happening.We had black and white films and no sound, Then came the sound and everybody went crazy, we do not want sound in the movies! It's a wonderful thing for an actor to see that a platform gives us these job opportunities … to create, whereas before studies could only have as many movies as you could have with two hands, and that one year. "
The specialist Susanne Bier ("Serena", "Brothers") is what puts Bullock's narrative ability to play his part in this post-apocalyptic thriller for which critics put wings and promises us as hypnotic and with a shocking soundtrack in charge of Reznor and Ross.