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The cover stars of our Young Hollywood issue have a remarkable amount in common.
For a start, they’re both products of showbiz families: Emma Roberts’s dad is the prolific character actor Eric Roberts (who’s appeared in everything from ), while her aunt Julia is one of the most famous actresses in the world.
” She’d also love to collaborate on a clothing line at some point (Chloë Sevigny’s venture with Opening Ceremony is a personal favorite) and spend more time in New York, where she says it’s easier to live life outside the celebrity-industrial complex that sometimes gets her down in L. The other day, for example, she found a photographer waiting for her outside her house. “In New York you can become anonymous; I think I’ve seen paparazzi there twice. But in New York everyone’s just like, ‘Whatever.’” Every time Rory Culkin wraps work on a movie he rewards himself with some kind of gift.
The last time I was there I walked by Liev Schreiber on the street, and I was thinking, If this was L. Because he began his career as a five-year-old playing younger versions of his older brothers in movies like he chose between learning a musical instrument and continuing the boxing lessons the studio had him take before filming began. “Boxing’s just a little more mindless and takes me away from everything,” he says.
(“I’m 5’2” on a good day,” Roberts admits with a laugh.) “But when she came in and read, she just knocked it out of the park. I said, ‘Look at that power, Bob.’ He came around.” That passion is also on display in , a lower profile movie (Fox Searchlight is releasing it) out this summer, in which Roberts plays a New York City prep-school student in a unique relationship with a troubled classmate, George, played by Freddie Highmore (read about him on page 147). “People like to make rules for actors: ‘They can do this, but they can’t do that,’” she says. And the fact that she just thought, I’m gonna let loose and do this—that’s so cool.” “Emma’s been really, really clever about how she’s moving forward in her career,” says ’s director, Gavin Wiesen.
Culkin speaks with disarming honesty but avoids eye contact, as though talking about himself were somehow an embarrassment; Roberts exudes a politician’s intensity, gazing straight at you as she sells the point she’s making.
You don’t need to be doing this, but I’ll send you on an audition so you can see how it is and it’ll shut you up.’ So I go to the audition and they come out and they’re like, ‘Where’s your mom?
’ She was outside on the phone just not even paying attention. It was the calm before the storm: getting to work, but not having to deal with so much of the pressure.” In spite of the difficulties some of her peers have faced, Roberts says that the segue from kids’ stuff to adult fare is simpler than it might seem.
“Not because I thought something was below me, but because I didn’t think it was a good move.
Now I’m just a lot more open to things—I’m starting to feel the need to exercise my acting and leave my comfort zone. “I feel like it’s just way more effective to go into the room with the director or the producers and have a little talk before the scene,” he says.
Night Shyamalan’s ,in 2004), but now he says he wants to broaden his repertoire.