Diane lane and matt dillon dating new dating quotes
Critics commended his acting and acknowledged his remarkable screen presence and charisma. Hinton was one of Dillon’s favorite writers long before he ever imaged he’s being the moody protagonists of her novels to life on screen., his portrayal of a troubled, neglected kid coming of age in the South ranked him as an important young actor in contemporary cinema. a gift for expressing confused and submerged shifts of feeling.” Richard Schickel wrote: No one has more accurately captured the mercurial quality of adolescence than he has . Ramos likes the project because it’s a comedy and will give Matt a chance to expand his range. DILLON: No, I just follow it with an objective eye. Ramos’ original prognostication about Matt’s star quality was confirmed in the next movie, , a low-budget Disney production based off a novel by S. Pauline Kael praised his “mysteriously effortless charm . On a damp Saturday in October, Andy Warhol and I were engaged in making coffee and watching TV in a friend’s townhouse in New York when Matt ambled through the back door in a tweed coat, hair modeled in a 1963 flat-top for his role. MOYNIHAN: They disappointed me because I don’t think the way they’ve politicized their music is particularly sincere. In politics there are so many holes, so many contradictions, you don’t know what’s happening. DILLON: Oh yeah, I was at the Reggae Lounge—WARHOL: What’s the Reggae Lounge?
But he takes a keen interest in his career and the movie business and has learned a great deal about it. He’s living in the past remember what his brother was, but his brother couldn’t care less. DILLON: In Tulsa, but it doesn’t really take place there. DILLON: Sometimes I watch the whole film, but sometimes I just see pieces of it. MOYNIHAN: What kind of obstacles do you come up against when you’re working on a role? DILLON: Basically, I’ve really got to admit that of all the ones I’ve made so far, at different times I didn’t like ’em, at other times I’ve liked ’em, but I would say overall that now I like each one of them. You can do anything with the clothing, with wardrobe. When you’re playing the straight guy it’s hard to be loose, because you have your audience rooting for you the whole time. His star has continued to soar, not only because of his staggering good looks, but because he’s proved that he is an actor who takes his work very seriously. I was trying to figure out where the rest of the part was. That film was called MOYNIHAN: When you were called back did it occur to you that you might want to be a serious actor? I was going to be cool about it, but I wasn’t going to let it slip by. Matt has adjusted with remarkable ease and has accomplished a rare feat: he has earned the respect of the serious film establishment without alienating his adoring teen audience. He loves rock music and speaks with jargon comprehensible to any teenager. He has an older brother, played by Mickey Rourke, who is the legend in the neighborhood: really tough, but really intelligent and the leader of everything. DILLON: When I was 14 I didn’t even think about it. I was supposed to be in class and I was cutting, and these two men approached me and asked me if I wanted to do an audition. I saw the scene they were audition people for, and I said, “This is me.” I went home and I told my mother. He knows other actors, can and does discuss their work; he’s up to date on the details of the distribution and marketing of his pictures too. MOYNIHAN: Do you have a good relationship with Coppola? DILLON: No, he’s not tough, he’s patient, but at the same time he likes to move. He gives you a lot of room to experiment, and he gives you time. DILLON: I’d rather not explain it because if I did I’d probably mess it up. I’ll go to a screening and walk out and see the rest of it later. DILLON: When you’re doing a film you have all these long pauses in between shots and takes, so you have to keep the energy going—stay in character, stay in the scene. MOYNIHAN: Why are you so good at playing tough, angry characters?
Yet, this emerging self-awareness hasn’t depleted any of his youthful appeal. WARHOL: Well, in your contract you should say, “No more junk food.”DILLON: The film I worked on with Francis (Coppola), , was incredible. It’s not one continuous flow like in a play or something. DILLON: Those are the kinds of roles you can really sink your teeth into. When you’re playing someone who’s sort of seedy, there’s less limitation, there’s so much space you can travel. MOYNIHAN: Why is it harder to play the straight man? MOYNIHAN: I think it’s easier to create someone crazy.
Explaining the film, Lane says, "We're both on the rebound, or whatever that terminology is when you're in recovery from a divorce.