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Definitely scares me, but I try not to be scared and just present. Christopher Nolan: Well, it’s certainly difficult to balance marketing a film and putting it out there to everybody with wanting to keep it fresh for the audience.
My most enjoyable movie going experiences have always been going to a movie theater, sitting there and the lights go down and a film comes on the screen that you don’t know everything about, and you don’t know every plot turn and every character movement that’s going to happen.
Obviously, we suppress things, emotions, things during the day — thoughts that we obviously haven’t thought through enough, and in that state of sleep when our subconscious or mind just sort of randomly fires off different surreal story structures, and when we wake up we should pay attention to these things.
Q: Ellen, your character Ariadne has a great intellectual curiosity that gets her involved in some pretty heavy stuff.
And I’d been working on the script for some time, really about ten years in the form that you’ve seen it in, where [there’s] this idea of this kind of heist structure.
I think really for me, the primary interest in dreams and in making this film is this notion that your mind while you’re asleep you can create an entire world that you’re also experiencing without realizing that you’re doing that.
What was very interesting for me was reading the original screenplay — and obviously this story structure was extremely ambitious in the fact that simultaneously, you had four different states of the human subconscious that represented different dream-states, and each one affected the other.
What Chris talked about very early on with us was being able to go to these six different locations around the world, [and what] was startling to me in how complicated the screenplay was seeing it in a visual format. You clearly identify one scenario with the other, and it’s a completely different experience.
The ambitions are at one point you have the Edith Piaf song going on in 4/4 which cuts across a different time in ¾ and all these different sorts of puzzles and these Penrose, Roger Penrose-type constructions, and I think Chris and I were really pleased that we had three different times going on, three different things going on.The score and the sound design for this film are phenomenal. Can you talk a little about how you constructed that?Christopher Nolan: I like films where the music and the sound design, at times, are almost indistinguishable.Otherwise, the full transcript is below: – Q: For the actors, besides the obvious of working with Christopher Nolan, I wanted to know, for each of you, if you’ve been fascinated by dreams in your lifetime, and if you thought differently about them since working on this film.Christopher Nolan: I’ve been fascinated by dreams my whole life, since I was a kid, and I think the relationship between movies and dreams is something that’s always interested me, and I liked the idea of trying to portray dreams on film.