at the magazine's website.
From the outtakes (read here): On the importance of the internet in his life
“There’s an instructional video on how to do anything you want on YouTube. Like, I got stuck on a game once, on some level, and just typed it into YouTube, and literally someone was there, and I could watch the whole level be played through. I was like, ‘Ah, brilliant! Thank you! Someone’s done this for me.’ That’s what I like about Google: someone’s always asked the question before you get there. I like typing it in – when you think you’ve got a really weird question and you start typing and the rest of it comes up? You think, ‘Ah, I’m not the first one to ask this.’”From the interview:
“I don’t get actors who don’t promote films,” he tells me the next day, sitting in a suite at the Trump Hotel. It’s immediately noticeable that in the two years since we last spoke, when he came to town with The Woman In Black, the compact Radcliffe has gone from “reasonably fit” to “almost insanely toned.”
“I’m like, ‘Well, why did you do the movie? Did you do the movie so you could tell people you’d done the movie, or so that people would go and see it? Do you want people to go and see it?’
“Actors’ attitude toward [doing] press is always like, [moaning] ‘Oh, I don’t want to do it. I’m tired. I want to do something else.’ No! Everyone else who worked on that film, all the other people you worked with on that set, who worked just as hard as you, want people to see this movie as much as you do, and want their work seen just as much as you do.
“But nobody’s gonna do an interview with the head of our camera department, so it is up to the actors and the director to go and bang on the table for your movie you all made together. For me, you see it through to the end.”
picture source: Michael Watier