Since Oscar nomination: Sandra Hüller notices changes in her environment

Since Oscar nomination: Sandra Hüller notices changes in her environment
Since Oscar nomination: Sandra Hüller notices changes in her environment

For her role in “Anatomy of a Case” she won a Golden Globe and almost an Oscar. Worldwide fame has consequences for Sandra Hüller.

Actress Sandra Hüller (46/”Anatomy of a Case”) has noticed changes in her environment after her Oscar nomination. “I don’t think some people even notice that their behavior is changing.

Then I think about whether I should point it out to them or not,” she told the “Süddeutsche Zeitung” (Saturday edition). “And some people who were only half close suddenly have a filter in their view of me. They look at me differently. As if there was suddenly something around me that they hadn’t noticed before. It then becomes difficult for me to get in touch with each other.”

Hüller, who was nominated for an Oscar and won a Golden Globe this year for her leading role in “Anatomy of a Case”, is showing her new film “Two to One” at the Munich Film Festival. The festival was supposed to officially open with the world premiere of the GDR comedy.

New GDR comedy with Sandra Hüller

The film by director and screenwriter Natja Brunckhorst is about the so-called treasure of Halberstadt – tons of East German mark notes that were kept in a vault in Saxony-Anhalt after reunification.

According to the Munich Film Festival, Brunckhorst, who became known as an actress in her role as “Christiane F.” in the 1980s, takes the true facts as an opportunity to spin the story further and tells the story of friends Maren (Hüller), Robert (Max Riemelt) and Volker (Ronald Zehrfeld), who find the stored millions and decide to get one over on emerging capitalism by developing an ingenious system to systematically put the soon-to-be worthless money into circulation.

“I didn’t have the feeling that we were making a comedy, but we tried to strike a light tone. Not to take things so seriously,” said Hüller in an interview when asked whether comedies are easier to shoot than serious dramas. “I actually only find filming difficult when you don’t understand each other,” said Hüller, who brought out her native Thuringian dialect for the film. “And we got on very well.”

Source: Stern

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