She misheard the cues from the wire people, masters of movie aeronautics but Chinese speakers all, and she dropped a little too soon, a little too hard.
For six weeks, she couldn't walk on the leg, and she was, in a word, freaking. Sailing toward the horizon with her husband, Steve.
According to the script, the shots of Moss and Keanu Reeves grappling are intercut with feverish tribal dancing in which "sweat, spit, and mud fly from the growing fury with the rhythmic slap of naked feet against wet clay." Which certainly sounds fun to us, but apparently was not so pleasant for at least one of the participants."I'm definitely not a big fan of that part of the work," Moss says.Moss walked in and said, "Hi, I'm Carrie-Anne." Reeves said, "Hi, I'm Keanu." And then they kissed.It was significantly more laid-back than the most recent kiss, the one you'll see in the new movie."There were a lot of people around, and hot lights, and it was kind of grueling," she says.
"I love seeing a movie with a really good sex scene, but when it's you doing it, it feels kinda weird."2. She was born early in the morning on an August day in the summer of love in Vancouver, British Columbia. Her earliest memory is of bright-yellow smiley faces on the family place mats.
The movie, she says, represents "the veil of illusion on life being broken.
There must have been a glitch in the Matrix because Neo, Trinity and Morpheus reunited in Hollywood.
Hundred-million-dollar movie franchises don't wait for hobbling actresses from middle-class families from Vancouver, she figured.
"I remember going somewhere around that time," she says.
"I'm such a private person, and sexuality is such a private thing. It's one thing to say, 'Kick higher,' but 'Kiss harder' — that's just crazy." "It was horrific," she says.