10.19.18

Director Luca Guadagnino Discusses "Suspiria"

In "Suspiria," directed by Luca Guadagnino, a darkness swirls at the center of a world-renowned dance company, one that will engulf the artistic director, an ambitious young dancer, and a grieving psychotherapist. Some will succumb to the nightmare. Others will finally wake up.

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>>> THANKS, EVERYBODY. THANK YOU VERY MUCH. WELCOME TO BUILD. ONE OF THE GREAT DIRECTORS WORKING TODAY REIMAGINED ONE OF THE GREATEST HORROR MOVIES OF ALL TIME GIVING IT A NEW LOOK AND APPROACH. LET'S TAKE A LOOK. \M\M \M\M \M\M \M\M \M\M \M\M

>> GOD DAMN I CAN'T WAIT TO SEE THAT AGAIN. LUCA GUADAGNINO, EVERYBODY.

>> HELLO.

>> I MEAN THAT. I SAW THAT IN THE THEATER TUESDAY NIGHT UPON LEAVING THE FIRST THING I THOUGHT WAS I CAN'T WAIT TO SEE THIS IN THE THEATER AGAIN.

>> THAT'S A GOOD THING.

>> IT'S A GREAT THING.

>> TWO TICKETS. PURCHASED ALREADY.

>> IT MEANS TWO THINGS, ONE, A MOVIE BUILT FOR THE THEATRICAL EXPERIENCE. YOU HAVE TO SIT WITH IT, WATCH IT IN THE DARK WITH OTHER PEOPLE AND GRAPPLE WITH WHAT YOU'RE DOING AS A FILMMAKER. THE SECOND THING IS THERE'S A LOT TO PICK UP ON. A LOT OF STUFF YOU WILL MISS FIRST GLANCE AT WATCHING THE MOVIE. IT REWARDS REPEAT VIEWINGS. SO EVERYONE ELSE BUY TICKETS FOR MULTIPLE OCCASIONS. WHAT I LOVE ABOUT WHAT YOU'VE DONE HERE, THE ORIGINAL "SUSPIRIA," I LOVE IT. IT TAKES PLACE IN BERLIN. IT WAS MADE IN 1977. IT'S KIND OF TIMELESS. IT COULD TAKE PLACE AT A BALLET ACADEMY ANYWHERE AND IN ALMOST ANY PERIOD OF TIME. YOU SAID, NO, LET'S MAKE "SUSPIRIA" ABOUT BERLIN IN 1977. SO WHEN DID YOU COME UP WITH THAT IDEA? WHAT MADE YOU WANT TO APPROACH THE MATERIAL FROM THAT ANGLE?

>> I THINK THAT THE FANTASTIC WRITER WHO WROTE THIS BEAUTIFUL SCRIPT IS MORE PRECISE THAN I. THE BASIS OF OUR CONVERSATIONS ABOUT ADAPTING THIS MOVIE, "SUSPIRIA," WERE GROUNDED ON BEING IN 1977 AND IN BERLIN. IN GERMANY. BECAUSE THE EXPERIENCE OF THE MOVIE BY DARIA, IT'S AN EXPERIENCE -- THE MOVIE CAN BE SET ANYWHERE. BUT IT'S THE CHILD OF ITS TIMES. IT'S A CHILD OF A PLACE AND TIME THAT WAS REALLY CONFLICTUAL, FILLED WITH ANGER AND VIOLENCE. SO WE THOUGHT MIRRORING THE STORY OF SUSIE BANNION AND MADAME BLANC, WITH THE TIMES AND THAT PLACE. AND I'M A SHOWMAN, THE IDEA OF MAKING TODAY A MOVIE SET IN THAT PERIOD OF TIME APPROACHES ALSO THE ELEMENTS OF THE PERIOD TO A DEEPER DEGREE OF ENTERTAINMENT.

>> I THINK THE ELEMENTS OF THE PERIOD, YOU HAVE A LOT OF FUN WITH IT. THERE ARE MOMENTS WHERE IT FEELS SPECIFIC AND EXTREMELY REALISTIC WITHIN THAT PERIOD. THERE ARE MOMENTS THEN WHERE IT FEELS LIKE THE SHOWMAN PLAYING WITH THAT PERIOD OF TIME. ONE THING THAT THE MOVIE TALKS ABOUT, THIS GROUP OF WITCHES. WE DON'T LEARN IT'S A COVENANT OF WITCHES UNTIL THE LAST ACT AND IT STARTS RAMPING UP AND THEY EXPLAIN THE MURDERS. WITH YOUR FILM, AS FAR AS WE KNOW, WE'RE IN A COVENANT OF WITCHES. SO WE'RE HAVING THIS CONVERSATION ABOUT THE PATRIARCHY AND ABOUT WOMEN AND A REVOLUTION -- OR AN ATTEMPTED REVOLUTION IS TAKING PLACE AROUND THEM TO OVERTHROW CAPITALISM, WHICH IS GAINING GROUND IN WEST BERLIN. WHERE DID YOU FIND THAT WITHIN THE ORIGINAL? DID YOU FIND THAT IN THE ORIGINAL? WAS IT JUST SOMETHING THAT ABOUT THAT PERIOD OF TIME YOU WANTED TO ADDRESS?

>> IN THE ORIGINAL I FOUND A CLASSIC FAIRYTALE OF GOOD AND EVENING. I GREW UP IN BELIEVING THAT NOT EVERYTHING IS GOOD AND -- THERE IS NOT GOOD AND EVIL. BUT THERE IS A CONTRADICTION IN EVERY ONE OF US. WITCHCRAFT COMES FROM SORT OF INDICTMENT. WITCHES WERE PERSECUTED AND KILLED, WOMEN. THEY WERE KILLED BECAUSE THEY WANTED TO BE TOGETHER AND THEY WANTED TO BE DOING THINGS THAT TRANSCENDED THE LAW OF THE CHURCH AND THE FATHERS. THEY HAD TO BE PERSECUTED AND INDICTED AS WITCHES. SO THE IDEA THAT IN DOING A MOVIE ABOUT WITCHES, WE TRIED TO BE IN POSITION OF THE WITCHES. IT WAS SOMETHING REALLY EXCITING TO DO.

>> FOR THE MOST PART THEY WERE AGAINST THE WITCHES.

>> EVIL VILLAIN.

>> YEAH.

>> SO YOU KIND OF COMING FROM THE PLACE OF A -- I GUESS I CAN'T ASK THAT QUESTION WITHOUT GIVING ANYTHING AWAY. I DON'T WANT TO GIVE ANYTHING AWAY. IT COMES OUT NEXT WEEK. BUY TWO TICKETS GO SEE IT. WHAT WAS THE TOUGHEST PART? THIS WAS A LONG PROCESS FOR YOU. YOU SPENT A NUMBER OF YEARS PUTTING THIS PROJECT TOGETHER?

>> IT'S A LABORIOUS PROJECT. I SAW THE MOVIE WHEN I WAS 14.

>> SORRY. WHAT DID YOU THINK WHEN YOU SAW THE MOVIE AT 14?

>> IT WAS A FORBIDDEN SCREENING. I CLOSED MYSELF IN MY BEDROOM. MY PARENTS WERE IN THE OTHER ROOM. I WAS WATCHING THIS MOVIE. THERE WAS A HEART STOPPED IN THE FIRST FIVE MINUTES. EVERYTHING ELSE WHO KNOWS THE MOVIE KNOWS. IT WAS VERY -- THE ELICITNESS OF IT, THE FREEDOM OF DARIA WERE EMPOWERING. WHAT WAS THE QUESTION?

>> THE QUESTION WAS YOU SAID IT WAS A LABORIOUS PROCESS.

>> YEAH, FROM THAT SCREENING I THOUGHT EVERY DIRECTOR IS A BIT OF A MEGLEOMANIAC. I WAS ALREADY AT 14. I THOUGHT ONE DAY I WILL DO MY OPEN VERSION OF "SUSPIRIA.” I SINCERELY HAD THIS AIM SINCE THEN. THEN IN 2007 WITH MY PRODUCING PARTNERS WE SEDUCED DARIA AND CLAIRE YO WE CONVINCED THEM TO GIVE US THE RIGHTS.

>> WHEN?

>> IN 2007. BEFORE THAT SOMEBODY ELSE --

>> DAVID GORDON GREEN.

>> NO NOT DAVID. IT WAS MIRAMAX. BUT THEN IN 2007 I WAS ALSO DOING "I AM LOVE.” I WASN'T REALLY READY. I HAD NOT MET DAVID, WHO I ALWAYS ADMIRED, DAVID GORDON GREEN. I WISH THE BEST FOR DAVID AND HIS "HALLOWEEN" WHICH OPENS TODAY. I'M SEEING IT AFTER HERE. I LOVE DAVID. I SAID TO HIM I HAVE THE RIGHTS TO THIS FILM. WOULD YOU BE INTERESTED IN DOING IT YOURSELF? HE SAID YES. BUT, YOU KNOW, CINEMA IS COMPLICATED. SOMETIMES YOU THINK THINGS WILL HAPPEN LIKE THIS, THEY DON'T. MANY YEARS LATER MY PASSION FOR IT WAS AGAIN MOTIVATING ME TO GO BACK TO IT HERE WE ARE WHAT DO YOU THINK IT WAS THAT MOTIVATED YOU GO BACK TO IT?

>> WELL, THIS BLOOD, THIS FOUNTAIN OF BLOOD.

>> THE FOUNTAIN OF BLOOD.

>> I LIKE A REAL BIG STATEMENT.

>> YEAH. YOU DEFINITELY HAVE ONE WITH THIS FILM. YEAH. WAS THERE SOMETHING ABOUT THE WAKE OF THE SUCCESS OF "CALL ME BY YOUR NAME" YOU COULD GET THE ATTENTION AND MAYBE THE FINANCES YOU WANTED TO MAKE THIS AS MUCH AS A MAXIMALIST MOVIE YOU WANTED?

>> NO. NO. I WAS DOING "SUSPIRIA" AND "CALL ME BY YOUR NAME" CAME. I WAS ALREADY PREPPING THIS MOVIE. WE WERE ALREADY WORKING WITH AMAZON IN DOING THIS FILM WHEN "CALL ME" BECAME SOMETHING FOR ME TO DO BECAUSE WE HAD TO DO IT. THE ONLY WAY THE MOVIE COULD DO IT IS TINY BUDGET AND ME DIRECTING IT I DECIDED TO DO "CALL ME BY YOUR NAME" WHILE PREPPING FOR "SUSPIRIA.” WE SHOT THAT IN 2016. AND THE PREPARATION OF THIS WAS GOING ON. WE SHOT THIS IN OCTOBER OF THE SAME YEAR.

>> WOW.

>> I DID WORK ON "SUSPIRIA” EVERY DAY OF MY LIFE THROUGHOUT THE ENTIRE YEAR WE PROMOTED "CALL ME" IN AMERICA.

>> I WANT TO GO BACK TO THAT MOMENT WHEN YOU SAID YOU WERE 14 AND YOU WANTED TO MAKE MY "SUSPIRIA.” THAT'S NOT ABOUT REMAKING OR REIMAGINING THE MOVIE, BUT IT'S ABOUT MAKING A MOVIE THAT HAS AN IMPACT ON YOU THE WAY IT DID.

>> EVERY PERSON WHO SEES A FILM IN A WAY PROJECTS HIMSELF OR HERSELF IN THE FILM. AND THE MOVIE THAT YOU SEE IS NOT GOING TO BE THE SAME MOVIE THAT YOU WILL SEE. IT'S A SUBJECTIVE EXPERIENCE. THAT'S WHAT CINEMA DOES.

>> ARE THERE OTHER MOVIES THAT YOU HAVE THAT FEELING ABOUT THAT YOU WANT TO MAKE YOUR VERSION OF THAT OR HAVE THAT IMPACT?

>> NO, BECAUSE OTHERWISE I WOULD BE A STALKER OF GREAT FILMS. NO. NO. THAT'S THE ONLY ONE.

>> ARE YOU NOT LIKE A STALKER OF GREAT FILMS?

>> YES, BUT I THINK IT'S ENOUGH. THAT'S IT.

>> WHAT WAS THE -- WHAT WAS THE HARDEST PART ABOUT MAKING "SUSPIRIA"?

>> WELL, MANY THINGS THAT ARE REALLY OFF THE CENTER OF MAKING IT. IT WAS LABORIOUS TO PUT TOGETHER THE PROCESS OF FINANCING IT. AMAZON AND K. PERIOD MEDIA WHO FULLY FINANCED "MANCHESTER BY THE SEA" THEY CO-FINANCED THE MOVIE WITH US. IT IS MADE UNDER ITALIAN LAW. SO IT'S AN ITALIAN FILM. WE HAD GO THROUGH THAT STUFF. IT'S INTERESTING HOW TO GO THROUGH THE COMPLEXITY OF THE PERIOD, THE SPECIAL EFFECTS, THE DANCE, ALL THAT WAS REALLY LOVELY WALK IN THE PARK.

>> THAT'S THE BEST PART OF THE PROCESS, THE FILMMAKING, RIGHT?

>> EVERY TIME THERE WAS A NEW BANK OF BLOOD TO BE TRIED, I WAS HAPPY. MORE. MORE.

>> DID YOU EVER IMAGINE YOURSELF AS A HORRY MOVIE FILMMAKER?

>> WHO KNOWS ME VERY WELL KNOWS I CAME TO MAKE A HORROR MOVIE TOO LATE. I ALWAYS WANTED TO MAKE HORROR FILMS. I'M A BIG SCHOLAR OF HORROR FILMS.

>> REALLY?

>> I WANTED TO BE A HORROR MOVIE DIRECTOR.

>> WHAT DID IT FEEL LIKE WHEN YOU BECAME KIND OF A HOUSEHOLD NAME AS A DIRECTOR BECAUSE OF A MOVIE LIKE "CALL ME BY HER NAME” WHICH IS BY NO MEANS A HORROR MOVIE.

>> IT'S STRANGE. I DON'T THINK THIS WILL BE MY ONLY HORROR FILM.

>> CAN WE TALK ABOUT HOW IT'S A DIFFERENT KIND OF HORROR FILM. WHEN WE SAY THE WORDS HORROR, WE'RE USING THAT WORD LOOSELY ABOUT THIS FILM. THERE'S SO MUCH MORE TO THIS THAN THE STALK, KILL, RUN AWAY, STALK, KILL, RUN AWAY ASPECT OF IT.

>> AND IN "THE EXORCIST" IT TAKES TWO HOURS AND 15 MINUTES TO GET TO THE POINT. IT'S A SUPER SLOW BURN. AT THE BEGINNING IT'S ALMOST LIKE A FAMILY DRAMA. A DAUGHTER WHO IS SICK, THE MOTHER DOESN'T KNOW WHAT'S GOING ON. SHE KEEPS GOING TO DOCTORS AFTER DOCTORS. IN THE CURRENT INDUSTRY PROBABLY THAT WOULD HAVE NEVER HAPPENED BECAUSE THERE IS NO IMMEDIACY TO THE WAY IN WHICH THE AUDIENCE PERCEIVES THAT. BUT THE FACT THAT STILL TODAY "THE EXORCIST" IS A MOVIE THAT'S SO IMPACTFUL TO ANYBODY WHO SEES IT TELLS YOU --

>> OR "THE SHINING.”

>> OR "THE SHINING.”

>> I FELT THIS WAS -- NOT IN LINE WITH THE SHINING BUT SIMILAR TO THE SHINING. SOMETIMES WHAT IS HORRIFYING IS WHAT IS OBTUSE, UNREACHABLE AND THAT WE DON'T UNDERSTAND. SO MUCH ABOUT THIS MOVIE IS ABOUT WHAT YOU DON'T UNDERSTAND AND ABOUT EVERYTHING BETWEEN THE LINES. WHICH CAN BE DIFFICULT FOR SOME AUDIENCES BUT REWARDING FOR AN AUDIENCE LIKE THIS.

>> I THINK AUDIENCE ARE MUCH MORE INTELLIGENT THAN MARKETING DEPARTMENTS.

>> MARKETING DEPARTMENTS WOULD DISAGREE. CAN YOU TALK ABOUT IN THE TRAILER WE SEE A DANCER BEING TOSSED AROUND A LITTLE BIT.

>> THE WONDERFUL FOKINA. SHE IS A RUSSIAN DANCER WHO WORKS IN STOCKHOLM, THIS IS HER FIRST ACTING ROLE. EVERYTHING IN THE SEQUENCE -- WHO ELSE IN THE AUDIENCE HAS SEEN "SUSPIRIA"? ANYBODY? ANY WAY, YOU'LL SEE WHAT HAPPENS TO HER. IT'S WHAT SHE MADE US BELIEVE HAPPENED TO HER. THERE'S NO WIRES, NO NOTHING. NO CGI.

>> HOW LONG DID YOU SHOOT HER LIKE THAT?

>> I THINK THREE DAYS. YOU SHOT HER DOING THAT FOR THREE DAYS?

>> YEAH.

>> THAT'S AMAZING. I HAVE NO QUESTION OTHER THAN THAT'S REALLY COOL.

>> WE HAD TWO DAYS WITH DAKOTA IN THE OTHER ROOM.

>> THE JUXTAPOSING. YOU WORKED WITH DAKOTA IN A BIGGER SPLASH BEFORE THAT. WHAT MADE YOU WANT TO WORK WITH HER ON THIS FILM?

>> SHE'S SHARP. SHE HAS THE CAPACITY OF BEING BOLD AS AN ACTRESS. SHE'S NOT PRETTY, SHE'S TOUGH WHEN SHE ACTS. I LIKE THAT ABOUT HER VERY MUCH.

>> TILDA YOU WORKED WITH ON ALMOST EVERY MOVIE OF YOUR JEER.

>> ALMOST.

>> WITH THE EXCEPTION OF ONE OR TWO?

>> NO, MORE.

>> OKAY.

>> I THINK WE WORKED ON FOUR.

>> IN THIS SHE PLAYS THREE CHARACTERS. RIGHT?

>> YEAH. A NEW REVELATION.

>> NOT NOW.

>> WHERE DID THAT IDEA COME FROM? DID YOU PROPOSE THAT TO HER? IS THAT SOMETHING SHE WANTED TO DO?

>> NO. I THINK IT'S ONCE WE GOT THE SCRIPT BY DAVID, IT -- I HAD INSTINCT BASICALLY. I KNEW MY INSTINCTS WERE GOING TO BE MET BY HER INSTINCT. FIRST OF ALL, BECAUSE OF THE FUN OF IT. AND ALSO BECAUSE THIS IS A MOVIE IN WHICH YOU HAVE A PSYCHOANALYST INVESTIGATING WHAT'S GOING ON, AND NOT BELIEVING IN THE RATIONAL THAT PEOPLE TALK ABOUT TO HIM. BECAUSE IT'S INVESTED IN THE PSYCHE --

>> NOT BELIEVING WOMEN.

>> SPECIFICALLY NOT BELIEVING WOMEN. BECAUSE IT'S INVESTED IN THE PSYCHE, THIS MOVIE IN A WAY IS TRYING TO GO INTO THE WORLD OF THE WAY IN WHICH FREUD TALKED ABOUT THE PSYCHE OF PEOPLE. YOU HAVE THE ID, THE IG, AND THE SUPER EGO. WITH TILDA, SHE WOULD PLAY THE THREE ASPECTS OF OUR PSYCHE.

>> WOW.

>> LET ALONE THE FACT THAT THE IDEA OF THE CRAFT OF DOING THAT WAS VERY AMUSING TO ME.

>> SO MUCH OF YOUR INSTINCTUAL IDEAS, ARE THEY BASED AROUND THE FUN YOU'LL HAVE DOING THAT ON SET?

>> LIFE IS TOO SHORT. AT LEAST HAVE SOME FUN.

>> HOW DID SHE HANDLE IT?

>> FANTASTICALLY WELL.

>> YOU SAID SHE'S NOT THE ONLY ONE, RIGHT?

>> WE HAVE MORE PEOPLE THAT DO DUAL ROLES IN THIS MOVIE.

>> YOU WORKED WITH DAVID IN THIS MOVIE?

>> DAVID KAJGANICH.

>> IS THIS A THING WHERE YOU WORKED WITH HIM ON "A BIGGER SPLASH" AND THEN YOU BROUGHT HIM ON TO "SUSPIRIA"?

>> I FOUND SOMEBODY WHO I TRUSTED IN MY PERM LIFE BUT ALSO IN HIS CAPACITY OF UNDERSTANDING STORIES, CHARACTERS, TEXTURE, TONE. HE'S A GREAT WRITER. IT'S A RARITY. SO I HELD HIM TIGHT, CLOSE TO ME.

>> ARE YOU CLOSE PERSONAL FRIENDS WITH HIM?

>> YEAH. I TEND TO MAKE STRONG CONNECTIONS WITH THE PEOPLE I WORK WITH.

>> YOU MAINTAIN BASICALLY THE PEOPLE YOU WORK WITH ARE THE SAME PEOPLE YOU HAVE THOSE CONNECTIONS TO?

>> I HAVE THE SAME EDITOR, PROBABLY MY BEST FRIEND FOR 26 YEARS. WE DID EVERYTHING TOGETHER.

>> THAT MEANS YOU CAN HANDLE THE DISAGREEMENTS VERY WELL.

>> WE'RE PAST THAT. WE'RE LIKE A GRUMPY OLD COUPLE. WHEN SOMEONE COMES N WE'RE UNITED. PARTICULARLY PRODUCERS AND WHEN THEY COME IN. WE GOT AWAY WITH MURDER 152 MINUTES.

>> THIS MOVIE?

>> YEAH. OH, YEAH. YOU GOT AWAY WITH MURDER ON THIS ONE. THAT'S ONE THING THAT IS AN ABSOLUTE THRILL ABOUT WATCHING THIS. IT'S A RARITY THAT YOU GET TO SEE A FILMMAKER FEEL UNENCUMBERED BY THE MARKET OR BY ANYTHING ELSE OTHER THAN THEIR OWN IDEAS AND VISION. THAT'S SOMETHING THAT IS KIND OF BREATH TAKING TO BEHOLD WHEN IT COMES TO THIS MOVIE. YOU'RE THE TYPE OF FILMMAKER WHO IT FEELS LIKE THE PROCESS IS FLUID, WHETHER IT'S THE SCRIPT TO WHY YOU'RE SHOOTING, WHY YOU'RE EDITING, NOTHING FEELS LIKE IT'S A STATIC THING. I'M WATCHING A FILM AND THEN AN EDITED SCRIPT KIND OF THING. DO YOU FIND A LOT ON SET WHILE WORKING? ARE YOU ESSENTIALLY GOING OFF OF THE SCRIPT?

>> WELL, I THINK IT'S A CONSTANT PROCESS. YOU KNOW, LIKE YOU WRITE THE SCRIPT, YOU WORK ON THIS SCRIPT PREPARING YOUR WORK, THEN YOU REWRITE IN A WAY ON SET WITH YOUR ACTORS, AND THEN YOU GO IN THE EDITING ROOM. AND IT'S COMPLETELY NEW PROCESS OF WRITING THAT STARTS AGAIN. SO I THINK, YEAH, IT'S A VERY FLUID CONSTANT PROCESS HOPEFULLY TO PERFECTION. TO PERFECT WHAT YOU TRY TO DO.

>> I THINK OF THE INCREDIBLE DANCE SEQUENCE IN THE FILM THAT WE SEE A LITTLE BIT OF.

>> THE RED ROBES?

>> YEAH. IT'S GREAT. WHAT IS WONDERFUL ABOUT THAT SEQUENCE TO ME, WHILE IT FEELS INCREDIBLY CHOREOGRAPHED, VISUALLY AND ON SET, IT ALSO FEELS LOOSE IN A WAY. IT FEELS YOU ARE CAPTURING SOMETHING THAT HAPPENS IN THE MOMENT AND SPONTANEOUS. IT HAS A FEEL OF A VISIONARY CHOREOGRAPHY MIXED WITH A KIND OF DOCUMENTARY SENSE AS WELL.

>> THANK YOU. THIS IS PROBABLY THE BIGGEST COMPLIMENT I EVER GOT FROM SOMEBODY. IT'S EXACTLY WHAT I'M GRASPING FOR IN WHAT I DO. AND AND IT'S SO DIFFICULT. I DON'T KNOW IF I ACHIEVED THAT. THANK YOU. I'M FLATTERED. THE TRUTH IS THAT WHEN YOU DO A MOVIE YOU HAVE TO TRY NOT TO THINK OF EVERY PART OF WHAT YOU'RE PUTTING TOGETHER IN ORDER TO FILM AS ONLY AT THE SERVICE OF THE FILM. YOU KNOW, LIKE IF YOU DO A MOVIE ABOUT A COMPANY OF DANCERS WHO ARE DANCING IN 1977, YOU HAVE TO TRY TO REALLY MAKE THAT COME TRUE. SO WHEN YOU FILM IT, YOU ARE OBSERVING IT. YOU ARE NOT RECORDING SOMETHING THAT HAS BEEN MADE FOR YOU. THAT'S THE DIFFERENCE BETWEEN THE MUSIC VIDEO AND CINEMA IN MY OPINION. SO IN THIS CASE, FOR INSTANCE, WE TRIED TO MAKE SURE THAT THE HELENA MARKOS AT THE BASE OF THE STORY WAS ALMOST LIKE A COMPANY OF DANCER EXISTED IN REALITY. ALL THE DANCERS EXCEPT DAKOTA ARE REAL DANCERS. THE CHOREOGRAPHY EXISTS IN ITSELF.

>> WHEN IT COMES TO CAPTURING THAT, YOU'RE NOT THINKING ABOUT SWEEPING OPERATIC CAMERA MOVES, YOU'RE THINKING ABOUT CAPTURING THAT IN THE MOMENT.

>> ABSOLUTELY. I USE MY -- I DID A MOVIE CALLED "MELISSA P.” I SAID I NEED A DOLLY THAT GOES UP, UP, UP, AND THEY GAVE ME THE DOLLY. IT DOESN'T MEAN ANYTHING. IT'S JUST RHETORICAL. I THINK A MOVIE SHOULD BE VIBRANT.

>> I THINK YOU CAN SEE THAT IN SOMETHING LIKE "CALL ME ABOUT YOUR NAME" LIKE WHEN RAY FEIN IS DANCING ON THE DECK OF THE POOL, THE SUN IS THERE. IT'S A BEAUTIFUL SWEEPING SHOT. THE WAY IT'S CAPTURED --

>> IT'S JUST A PAN.

>> THERE'S SOMETHING ABOUT IT THAT FEELS LIKE YOU'RE CAPTURING A MOMENT RATHER THAN YOU'RE CREATING -- EVEN THOUGH IT BECOMES QUITE VISUAL AND SPECTACLISH, IT DOESN'T FEEL LIKE A DIRECTOR SLAMMING YOUR HEAD INTO THE IDEA OF THE SPECTACLE. THE SAME THING WITH "CALL ME BY YOUR NAME.” IT'S SO BEAUTIFUL. THIS INCREDIBLE ITALIAN LANDSCAPE. AT THE SAME TIME YOU FEEL COMMITTED TO THE CHARACTERS AND WHAT THEY'RE SAYING. CAPTURING WHAT THEY DO. LIKE THE LITTLE DANCE THROUGHOUT THE MOVIES. I THINK OTHER DIRECTORS WOULD NOT BE IN TUNE WITH THAT, THEY WOULD BE IN TUNE WITH THE SWEEPING LANDSCAPE OF IT. NOT A QUESTION, JUST A COMPLIMENT.

>> THANK YOU.

>> WHO WANTS TO ASK AN ACTUAL QUESTION.

>> I WROTE THIS ONE DOWN SO I WOULD HAVE IT READY AND PHRASED RIGHT. I REMEMBER READING THAT YOU SAID THIS FILM WAS NOT A REIMAGINING BUT A REINVOKING OF THE EMOTION YOU FELT THE FIRST TIME YOU SAW THE ORIGINAL. CAN YOU TALK ABOUT WHAT THAT FEELING WAS, HOW IT DIFFERS IN DIRECTION AS OPPOSED TO "CALL ME BY YOUR NAME" WHICH ENDS WITH A DIFFERENT EMOTION THAN THIS ONE IS GOING FOR.

>> WHEN I SAW THE MOVIE, I KIND OF FELT THE FREEDOM OF DARIO ARGENTO THAT EMPOWERED ME. I WASN'T SCARED. I WAS EXCITED ABOUT THE DECISIONS HE MADE. THE POSSIBILITY THAT A CINEMA COULD BE AN ASSAULT TO THE SENSES. THERE WAS SOME INDIVIDUAL VOICE LIKE THAT THAT COULD SPEAK THROUGH A MOVIE. THAT WAS SOMETHING THAT FREED ME VERY MUCH. I WAS TALKING TO A FRIEND BEFORE COMING HERE, IT'S TRUE WITH EVERYTHING I DO, ANYTHING THAT HAS TO DEAL WITH CREATIVITY IN A WAY, IT HAS TO DO WITH SORT OF BAG OF MEMORIES, BAG OF EMOTIONS THAT YOU HAVE GONE THROUGH, THAT YOU CAN TRY TO RELIVE AGAIN. "CALL ME BY YOUR NAME" IT BELONGS POSSIBLY TO THE MEMORY OF SOME SUMMERS THAT I THINK MANY OF US MAY HAVE HAD. IF NOT IN THE COUNTRYSIDE.

>> I THINK WHAT YOU'RE DESCRIBING WHEN IT COMES TO YOUR EXPERIENCE WATCHING THIS AS A 14-YEAR-OLD IS NOT BEING SCARED, NOT HAVING SEEN A HORROR MOVIE, BUT WHAT HAPPENS TO FILM LOVERS IS AROUND THE AGE OF 13, 14, YOU SEE A MOVIE THAT TELLS YOU A DIRECTOR IT BEHIND THIS.

>> I'M A FETISH OF DIRECTORS. MY PARTNER IS A DIRECTOR. I ONLY DATED DIRECTORS IN MY LIFE. I'M SERIOUS. NEVER AN ACTOR. NO.

>> VERY EMOTIONAL.

>> NO. NO. NO.

>> DIRECTORS ARE SENSITIVE?

>> BUT I LIKE THAT SENSITIVITY. I DON'T LIKE THAT NEEDINESS.

>> THAT'S FAIR. THAT'S A GOOD DESCRIPTION.

>> BUT I LOVE ACTORS AS A FRIEND, AND AS THE DIRECTOR. YEAH. THE PERSONALITY OF A DIRECTOR IS SO EXCITING. YEAH.

>> I REMEMBER WHEN I WAS 14 SEEING "BOOGIE NIGHTS" AND THE OPENING SHOT AND THE CAMERA COMING UPSIDE DOWN, GOING DOWN THE SIDEWALK INTO THE CLUB AND GOING WHAT IS THIS? OH, IT'S FROM THE DIRECTOR OF "GOODFELLAS," THEN I SHOULD WATCH -- IT HAPPENS, AND YOU BECOME AN OBSESSED PERSON WHO LIVES IN THE DARK.

>>> THINK THE STUDIO SHOULD DIRECTOR. IT'S A DIRECTOR MEDIUM CINEMA.

>> NEXT QUESTION?

>> HI, LUCA. THANK YOU SO MUCH FOR MAKING SUCH BEAUTIFUL AND EXCLUSIVE FILMS. YOU HAVE SUCH GREAT TASTES OF MUSIC. I WANTED TO ASK WHAT YOUR VISION OF THE MUSIC FOR THIS FILM IS, AND HOW DID YOU DECIDE ON COOPERATING WITH THE MUSIC?

>> THANK YOU. I THINK MY TASTE FOR MUSIC IS SOMETHING I SHARE WITH MY EDITOR. HE MADE ME DISCOVER SO MUCH GREAT MUSIC THROUGHOUT OUR FRIENDSHIP AND COLLABORATION. THE -- WHEN I STARTED MAKING "SUSPIRIA," I HAD MANY THOUGHTS ABOUT THE MUSIC. USUALLY I DON'T WORK WITH A COMPOSER. I COLLECT MUSIC I LIKE AND I PUT IT ON SCREEN. BUT STRANGELY I FELT LIKE FOR "SUSPIRIA" THAT SHOULDN'T HAVE BEEN THE CASE. PROBABLY BECAUSE EVERYTHING I WAS THINKING ABOUT WERE ALWAYS GOING BACK TO STANLEY KUBRICK. I WAS SAYING NOW WE CAN USE THIS. DONE. NOW WE CAN USE THIS.

>> WHY DO YOU THINK IT WAS ALWAYS GOING BACK TO STANLEY KUBRICK?

>> BECAUSE I THINK KUBRICK IN THE WAY HE USES MUSIC IS UNPARALLELED.

>> YEAH.

>> DESPITE THE FACT HE ALMOST NEVER USED PRE-EXISTING COMPOSITIONS. AND YET THE MUSIC OF HIS MOVIES ARE REALLY A VOCATIONAL OF HIM. IT IS VERY TELLING.

>> MM-HMM. THIS IS A MOVIE THAT REFLECTS AND REVOLVES AROUND THE CONCEPT OF THE UNCANNY. I THINK STANLEY KUBRICK HAD PUT THE WORLD END ON THE USE OF CLASSICAL MUSIC AND THE UNCANNY WITH "THE SHINING.”

>> IS "THE SHINING" NOT LEGETI?

>> IT WAS LEGETI. IT'S DONE. SO I FELT LIKE WE HAD TO FIND SOMETHING THAT WAS TRULY CONNECTED WITH WHO WE ARE. AS PEOPLE INTERNATIONALLY SPEAKING. I'M 47. I STARTED TO FANTASIZE THAT THE MUSICAL VOICE OF MY GENERATION IS THOM YORKE, WHO I DIDN'T KNOW. I JUST ADMIRED HIM. HE'S A EVOCATIVE, SORROWFUL, MELANCHOLIC MUSIC WOULD BE GOOD FOR THIS. I APPROACHED HIM. I APPROACHED HIM, AND HE SAID OKAY, LET'S FINALLY MEET. AND HERE WE ARE.

>> DID HE SEE ANY OF YOUR FILMS LIKE "CALL ME BY YOUR NAME?”

>> NO, NO. IT WASN'T MADE PRIOR TO THAT.

>> SO YOU MET WITH HIM FAR PRIOR TO "SUSPIRIA" BEING SHOT?

>> YEAH.

>> WE MET TWO YEARS BEFORE. THEN WE AGREED ON DOING IT LIKE SEVEN MONTHS BEFORE DOING THE FILM. IN SEPTEMBER HE STARTED SENDING US MATERIAL. BEAUTIFUL MATERIAL. THE SONG "SUSPIRIA," THAT'S BEEN DONE BEFORE WE SHOT.

>> SO YOU HAD IT ON SET TO LISTEN TO.

>> YES.

>> WHILE YOU WERE DOING THE SEQUENCE?

>> YEAH.

>> NEXT QUESTION.

>> I READ JUST A FEW HOURS AGO YOUR NEXT PROJECT WILL BE YOUR SECOND FILM ABOUT MUSICIANS AFTER "BIGGER SPLASH.” WHAT DREW YOU TO MAKING A SECOND PROJECT ABOUT MUSICIANS? WHAT CAN YOU TELL US IN GENERAL ABOUT IT?

>> I MADE A MOVIE IN 2002 CALLED MUNDO CIVILIZADO. IT FOLLOWS FOUR YOUNG KIDS IN SICILY. AT THE TIME IT WAS VERY IMPORTANT MUSICAL SCENE. THESE FOUR WONDERS, THEY MEET MUSICIANS OF EVERY KIND. SO I'M DRAWN BY MUSIC VERY MUCH. IT IS SOMETHING I'M NOT GOOD AT. I CAN'T DO MUSIC. I CAN'T SING. I'M VERY OUT OF TUNE. YET IT'S A SOURCE OF GREAT INSPIRATION FOR ME. IN THE CASE OF "BLOOD ON THE TRACKS" WHAT HAPPENS IS ONE OF OUR PRODUCERS IN "CALL ME BY YOUR NAME" WHILE WE WERE FILMING OR EDITING "CALL ME" MENTIONED HE HAD ACQUIRED THE RIGHTS TO MAKE A MOVIE FROM THE ALBUM BY BOB DILLON, WHICH I FOUND A VERY BEAUTIFUL IDEA. VERY SMART. IT'S NOT A SURPRISE WHEN I SAY THAT FOR ME ANYTHING CAN BE A MOVIE. EVEN THE CARPET. THE ORIGINAL STORY DOESN'T MEAN ANYTHING. IT'S THE POINT OF VIEW OF WHO DOES WHAT. THE IDEA THAT YOU COULD DO A MOVIE FROM "BLOOD IN THE TRACKS” THIS SORROWFUL, INTIMATE ALBUM THAT IS IN THE CANON OF 20th CENTURY MUSIC WAS FASCINATING. IT WAS A CHANCE, AS THEY SAY. I COULDN'T SAY NO.

>> WE'RE TALKING ABOUT UPCOMING MOVIES OF YOURS, I FEEL LIKE THIS SEQUEL TO "CALL ME BY YOUR NAME" IS BROUGHT UP QUITE OFTEN. HOW REAL OF A THING IS THAT? HOW MUCH OF IT JUST FUN TO SAY TO PEOPLE?

>> NO, NO, NO. FUN TO SAY NEVER. WHEN I SAY SOMETHING, I MEAN IT. IF SOMEONE DIES AND WE CAN'T FILM THEM, WE WON'T BE DOING IT. BUT NO.

>> IS THERE A SCRIPT BEING WORKED ON?

>> I'M ENGAGING IN CONVERSATIONS WITH ANDREA. FIRST OF ALL IN THE BOOK "CALL ME BY YOUR NAME" WE NEGLECTED A BIG CHUNK OF IT. I THINK 50 PAGES. AFTER THEY SEPARATE, THE NOVEL KEEPS GOING FOR 20 YEARS. THAT'S ASTONISHING THAT WHOEVER IS SURPRISED OR CRITICAL ABOUT IT DOESN'T KNOW THAT -- OR DOESN'T UNDERSTAND THAT THE NOVEL BY ACIMAN GOES ON FOR 20 YEARS. IN THE DNA OF THIS STORY IT IS THE FACT THAT ELIO AND OLIVER ARE NOT JUST THE YOUNG ELIO AND OLIVER. THERE'S THE INTENTION OF SEEING AND FOLLOWING THEM GROWING UP. THAT'S THE FIRST THING. THE SECOND THING BEING BECAUSE TO DO THE MOVIE WAS A GREAT EXPERIENCE, TO SEE THESE PEOPLE COMING ALIVE ON SCREEN THROUGH THE WONDERFUL GENEROSITY OF THE ACTORS PLAYING THESE PEOPLE, AND BASICALLY DICTATING MY LIFE THROUGH THE PRISM OF PLEASURE BECAUSE I DON'T SEE WHY NOT, I WANT TO SEE AGAIN THESE CHARACTERS. I WANT TO SPEND TIME WITH THE ACTORS PLAYING THESE CHARACTERS. I THINK THAT BECAUSE OF THE BEAUTIFUL ETHICAL FORCE THAT EVERY ONE OF THESE PEOPLE EXPRESSES. I THINK IT'S BEAUTIFUL TO SEE HOW THESE PEOPLE GROW UP. BETTER VERSION OF US. LET'S SEE THEM.

>> DID YOU JUST USE THE PHRASE DICTATING MY LIFE THROUGH THE PRISM OF PLEASURE?

>> YES.

>> I WILL USE THAT NOW ALL THE TIME. TIME FOR ONE MORE QUESTION. RIGHT HERE.

>> I'M A FILMMAKER FROM AMSTERDAM. I WAS IN THE CLASSROOM WAY BACK WITH THE DAUGHTER OF GENAE. I WAS SUPER SURPRISED YOU CAST HER.

>> I'M A BIG FAN.

>> MY QUESTION IS -- WHEN I SAW THE FORT MAN, SHE'S ON TOP OF THE GUY, THEY MAKE LOVE, HE -- SHE -- HE SAYS TO HER, I DON'T KNOW IF YOU'RE A WOMAN, SHE MOVES AND SAYS NOW WHAT DO YOU THINK ABOUT ME. I MEAN, THAT -- FIRST OF ALL, PAUL VAN HOVEN, SHE'S AN AMAZING ACTRESS.

>> WHICH FILM IS THAT?

>> FORT MAN. SHE IS AN ICON TO ME. YOU HAVE TO COMPLETE YOUR QUESTION MAYBE.

>> YOU ANSWERED HALF OF IT.

>> LET ME FINISH THE FIRST HALF.

>> IT'S THE SAME TOPIC, SO YOU CAN GIVE A BIG ANSWER. ALSO A FORMER LEGEND, LIKE ALL THE WITCHES ARE LEGENDS FROM THAT PERIOD. AL I'M SURPRISED. I'M LOOKING FORWARD TO WATCHING THE WITCHES AS WELL.

>> WELL, RENEE I'M A MASSIVE FAN. I WAS SCARED SHE WOULD SAY NO. SHE SAID YES. AND THEN WE HIRED -- WE CAST ANGELA WINKLER AND INGRID CAVEN, WHO BY THE WAY WAS THE WIFE OF BINDER.

>> DID YOU JUST PULL HER ASIDE FOR STORIES ALL DAY.

>> SHE PULLED ME ASIDE FOR STORIES. SHE'S FANTASTIC. YOU SHOULD SEE AT THE END, WATCH OUT FOR INGRID. WILD. AND ME AND MY CASTING DIRECTOR, STELLA SALVINO, WE SAID WE WOULD HAVE A GREAT CAST OF WITCHES. THERE IS A PIECE OF MUSIC FOR HER TO SING. I WOULD SAY HAIL TO THE WITCHES. WE LOVE THEM.

>> LUCA, I LOVED HAVING YOU HERE. IT'S FUN TALKING TO A PERSON WHO LOVES MOVIES AS MUCH AS YOU DO "SUSPIRIA" IS INCREDIBLE. IT'S A DREAM. IT'S TOTAL MADNESS OUT OF THE BRAIN OF THIS GUY RIGHT HERE. HE LIVES HIS LIFE THROUGH THE PRISM OF PLEASURE. IT OPENS IN THEATERS NEXT WEEK ON FRIDAY. GIVE LUCA A ROUND OF APPLAUSE.

>> THANK YOU. [ APPLAUSE ]

Jon Hurwitz, William Zabka, Josh Heald, Ralph Macchio & Hayden Schlossberg

The "wax on, wax off" mythos continues in season 2 of "Cobra Kai" and we're sure Mr. Miyagi would be proud! We kicked it with (🤣) EPs and stars William Zabka, Ralph Macchio to break down the new season of the YouTube Premium show. (Photo Credit: Jammi York /BUILD )

Eddie Levert & Walter Williams, Sr. of The O'Jays

The O'Jays have been serenading listeners for decades with their timeless music and they probably always will. We sat down with Eddie Levert & Walter Williams of the group to discuss their experience putting together their final album, "The Last Word." 🤧 (Photo Credit: Mike Pont /BUILD )

NCT 127

Isn't this photo of NCT 127 just everything?! 🤩 After you're done being mesmerized (we'll wait 😌), you HAVE to check out our great time with the boys to catch a glimpse of what you can expect from their US tour and upcoming EP. (Photo Credit: Mike Pont /BUILD )

Van Jones

There are social issues that need to be addressed and Van Jones is doing just that. In his new series, "The Redemption Project," he's tackling one of the most important subjects: prison reform. Tune into this insightful conversation. (Photo Credit: Jammi York /BUILD )

Bob Saget

Bob Saget is just one of those guys who's fun to be around, so needless to say we had a great time with him! He told us all about his new Redbox Original film, "Benjamin"...and his love for Home Depot. 😂 (Photo Credit: Mike Pont /BUILD )

Taye Diggs

Always a pleasure sitting down and chatting with the lovely, and busy, Taye Diggs. In addition to acting in his touching CW series, "All American," he's also an author, a host and so much more. Find out how he juggles it all! (Photo Credit: Mike Pont /BUILD )

Phillipa Soo

If you loved her as Eliza Schuyler in "Hamilton," then you'll love Phillipa Soo in her role in the new CBS drama, "The Code." Hear all about what else the Tony-nominated actress is up to. (Photo Credit: Noam Galai /BUILD )

Rebecca Naomi Jones

We weren't the only ones happy to hear that the spectacular "OKLAHOMA!" was being revived! 🤠 Find out what Rebecca Naomi Jones' first thoughts were when she heard the news and about her great time in the musical so far! (Photo Credit: Jammi York /BUILD )

Duff McKagan

Anyone of Guns N' Roses is MORE than welcome on our stage! 🤘 So obviously we were excited to talk with Duff McKagan about his new album, "Tenderness." Tune into our time with the legendary bassist. (Photo Credit: Mike Pont /BUILD )

Tony Goldwyn, Sivan Alyra Rose & Uma Thurman

The new Netflix thriller, "Chambers," will have your heart pumping. Uma Thurman, Tony Goldwyn and Sivan Alyra Rose came to tell us what makes their show so good. Watch!  (Photo Credit: Noam Galai /BUILD )

Bridget Moynahan

Shoes matter! 👠 The beautiful Bridget Moynahan has just written a book to explain why and we're here for it! Tune in to our great talk with the lovely actress/author. (Photo Credit: Jammi York /BUILD )

Boris Kodjoe

A well-dressed, good-looking gentleman like Boris Kodjoe is always welcomed at our studio! Hear what the "Station 19" actor had to say about the Shondaland show, "Soul Food" and more. 🔥 (Photo Credit: Mike Pont /BUILD )

Taylor Schilling

No such thing as too much Taylor Schilling! 😊 From her great time with the Juggalo community in the film, "Family," to her feelings on wrapping "OITNB," watch our talk with the talented actress. (Photo Credit: Jammi York /BUILD )

Tone Bell

Tone Bell has found his calling in comedy and we're happy he brought his charisma and wit to BUILD! 🤣 We had a blast chatting with him about his roles in the film, "Little," and CBS series, "FAM." (Photo Credit: Jammi York /BUILD )

Kate del Castillo

The Queen of the South herself, Kate del Castillo, stopped by! Find out what awaits viewers in the highly-anticipated (8-year wait!) second season of her Telemundo series, "La Reina del Sur." (Photo Credit: Jammi York /BUILD )

Jeff Wilson, Dr. Jane Goodall & Alastair Fothergill

It's not every day that we have someone as legendary as Dr. Jane Goodall! She and directors Jeff Wilson, Alastair Fothergill talked to us about their important and adorable Disneynature film, "Penguins." Watch! (Photo Credit: Jammi York /BUILD )

Joe Iconis & Will Roland

Chill was the last thing we had when it came to sitting down to chat with Will Roland & Joe Iconis of Broadway's "Be More Chill"! 😎 And be sure to check out their awesome performance! (Photo Credit: Jammi York /BUILD )

MAX

Despite the name of MAX's latest single, "Love Me Less," fans can't help but keep loving him! From his new obsession with yellow to what's next for him, listen to what the talented artist had to say. (Photo Credit: Mike Pont /BUILD )

Alex Ross Perry, Agyness Deyn, Elisabeth Moss & Gayle Rankin

It was lovely to have Elisabeth Moss, Agyness Deyn, Gayle Rankin and Alex Ross Perry drop by to discuss their film, "Her Smell." And for the record, they all smelled wonderful! 🤗🤣 (Photo Credit: Mike Pont /BUILD )

Robert Budreau, Noomi Rapace & Ethan Hawke

Ever wonder where the term "Stockholm syndrome" comes from? Well, Ethan Hawke, Noomi Rapace & director/writer Robert Budreau just made a film about the unbelievable true story of the term's origin. Find out! (Photo Credit: Jammi York /BUILD )

Timothy Olyphant

BUILD ❤️ Timothy Olyphant! He's a good-looking man and easy to talk to so it's kind of hard not to! 🤣 But more importantly, listen to what he had to say about "Santa Clarita Diet," "Missing Link," his desire to host and more! (Photo Credit: Mike Pont /BUILD )

Terry Gilliam

Despite having a career that people only dream of having, Terry Gilliam is as humble as they come! Hear what the legendary filmmaker had to say about his latest movie, "The Man Who Killed Don Quixote." (Photo Credit: Jammi York /BUILD )

Justin Hartley

Always a pleasure to have Justin Hartley stop by the studio!😊 We talked all things "This Is Us" with the star and also his comedy chops in the film, "Little." Drama, comedy, Hartley can do it all! (Photo Credit: Jammi York /BUILD )

Tati Gabrielle

Tati Gabrielle completely swooned us! 😍 She's great on Netflix's "Sabrina," has an awesome sense of style AND she's genuinely adorable! Be sure to check out our chat with her, you won't regret it. (Photo Credit: Mike Pont /BUILD )

Roxann Dawson, DeVon Franklin & Chrissy Metz

We had the chance to talk with director Roxann Dawson, producer DeVon Franklin and star Chrissy Metz about their touching new film, "Breakthrough." From how Steph Curry got involved with the film to what they took away from it, hear all about it. (Photo Credit: Jammi York /BUILD )

Jenna Bush Hager & Garth Brooks

These two! 😍 You do NOT want to miss this exclusive conversation between music icon Garth Brooks & new "Today" show co-anchor Jenna Bush Hager about Brooks' new music release. (Photo Credit: Mike Pont /BUILD )

Dominic West, David Oyelowo & Lily Collins

With those smiles, you'd never guess these three worked on PBS' "Les Misérables!" 😁 Watch our talk with Dominic West, David Oyelowo & Lily Collins about their take on the timeless novel! (Photo Credit: Noam Galai /BUILD )

Daniel Dae Kim, Milla Jovovich, Sasha Lane & David Harbour

We had a hell of a good time with David Harbour, Milla Jovovich, Daniel Dae Kim and Sasha Lane! 😈🔥 Find out what these "Hellboy" cast members enjoyed most about shooting the film. (Photo Credit: Noam Galai /BUILD )

Jodie Comer

Just wow! 😍 Don't let her role of Villanelle confuse you, Jodie Comer is an absolute treat! Find out what you can expect in season 2 of the hit series, "Killing Eve." (Photo Credit: Jammi York /BUILD )

Joe Dempsie

No better way to end our lineup of "Game of Thrones" guests than with the charming Joe Dempsie! Hear all about "GoT" and his EPIX series, "Deep State." (Photo Credit: Jammi York /BUILD )

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