Tom Felton - BBC 29 novembre 2002 (Version anglaise)
Interview originale de Tom Felton par la BBC, pour la
sortie de "Harry Potter et la Chambre des Secrets. Cette interview a
été réalisée le 29 novembre 2002 par Jamie Russell.
What was the best thing about working on "Harry
Finishing it! It's one of those things where you go, "Thank
god it's all over!" and then you get to see the final production. But
working with everyone else was great fun. Working with big actors and
realising that they were just normal people who've got an incredible talent
was just a great
How much gel do you have to put in your
Tell me about it! It's not gel, it's cement! About a pot a
Is it fun
playing a baddie?
Definitely. It felt a bit different really, because when you
think of "Harry Potter", you think it's a nice children's film
starring nice characters. But I'm the one that goes against all that. But I
think Draco is always going to be a real nasty little snob
Do you think that Harry and Draco can ever be
Hopefully not, it'll ruin my part! No definitely not, I
couldn't see it happening.
What was it
like working with Daniel Radcliffe?
He's a very mischievous child. He was always causing havoc.
He's on-set the most and so I think he has to keep himself entertained by
doing all this stuff - borrowing people's mobile phones and setting the
language to Turkish and all kinds of stuff like that. He loves it.
Did you find the finished film
Too right! It was really bad, actually - everyone thinks I'm
the dark hard man and I'm like "uugh!" All those snakes jumping out
all over the place and everything !
Have you seen
the Draco action figure
Yes, my friends bought it as soon as they saw it and snapped my
arms off and bent my legs every way possible - so that was good fun!
Do you want a career as an
Whatever life throws at me I'll take it and be grateful for it
as well. I'd like to own my own garage and my own fishery. I'd also like to be
a professional fisherman. But I'll take whatever
What kind of fan mail do you
Most of the letters say the same stuff, but I like reading them
all anyway. Every letter I've got, I've read, and you do get the odd one
that's different. A Japanese woman sent me a wooden spoon for Christmas to
wish me good luck. The Japanese fans always send weird things. Some people
have sent half-hearts and broken crystals and all kinds of things, but I just
add them to the collection. Maybe one day I'll understand what it means, but