Updated(3): Sharp magazine - Daniel J Radcliffe Holland


Updated(3): Sharp magazine

Daniel is on the cover of the new Sharp magazine, out in newsstands tomorrow.

A behind the scenes video from the photoshoot has been released, watch it below.

Update: 14th April 2020. Photoshoot photos are added below. As for the interview featured in the magazine, Sharp caught up with him via FaceTime at the beginning of his two-week government-mandated self-isolation in New York.
Update: 25th May 2020. Four outtakes via Instagram. I added one on Facebook.
Update: 30th May 2020. Another outtake.

Tips for coronavirus isolation with Daniel Radcliffe.

Via Sharp's Instagram Stories


A part of the interview, read it all here.

About not using social media:

“I honestly don’t think I have the mental fortitude to be on Twitter. Besides, I’ve been shoved down people’s throats since I was 10 years old. If I were on Twitter, tweeting every day, I feel like people would get sick of me. I’d get sick of me. Ugh.” Other actors, he’s quick to point out, are “fucking amazing” on social media. “And good luck to them. But I’d get bored of myself. God knows how the rest of the world would cope.”

About getting famous after Harry Potter:

“I’m lucky,” he says. “Most actors live with this thing where the next thing they do could be the biggest thing they ever do. Whereas I’m like, no, I’ve done the biggest thing I’ll ever do,” he says. “I will never be in anything as massive as Harry Potter again. At a certain point, that becomes a hugely liberating realization: I’ve been freed from that definition of success.”

About nudity on stage in Equus:

“Yeah, yeah, I know,” he groans when I mention it. “But doing that play sent a signal. It’s not a play you do unless you really want to be an actor — and not just because of the nudity.”
One of those supportive English papers like The Daily Mail ran a headline that said something like, ‘Crash — What’s That — The Sound of Dan Radcliffe’s Career Coming to a Grinding Halt.’ An unwieldy headline, I know, but when I saw that, I was suddenly like, ‘Oh, man, this has to be good. I have to be decent in this.’ ” So he worked on enunciation and projection with a vocal coach for 18 months. “I didn’t want them faulting me for that. Some of them probably did fault me for that, but not nearly as much as if I hadn’t done all that work.”

source: sharpmagazine.com
picture source: Charlie Gray

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