11 Feb 2013
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Michelle covers AnOther Magazine Spring/Summer 2013,An exclusive film with Michelle will premiere on anothermag.com this Wednesday, this issue is out on February 14.

This spring, Michelle Williams, star of Oz the Great and Powerful, features on the cover of AnOther Magazine and transforms into eight imaginary characters, shot by Willy Vanderperre with styling from Olivier Rizzo.

Inspired by the issue’s theme of There’s No Place Like Home, Williams gives a revealing and candid interview to Nancy Waters in New York, leading us on a journey through her unusual past homes, from childhood onwards. Since her youthful stint in Dawson’s Creek, three-times Oscar-nominated Williams has illuminated the best of independent cinema with leading roles in My Week With Marilyn, Blue Valentine and Brokeback Mountain, securing her position as one of her generation’s most sensitive and subtle actresses. And this March she shines as never before, as Glinda the Good Witch in Sam Raimi’s all-star prequel to the classic film The Wizard of Oz.

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09 Feb 2013
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Disney unveiled a new trailer with a clip of Glinda and OZ and new images

 

06 Feb 2013
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Another Interview of Michelle, she talked with Savoir Flair, a really interesting interview where she talks about her role in Oz, the Great and Powerful, Dawson’s Creek and Movies, also you can see Michelle’s most memorable red carpet moments on their site, SAVOIR FLAIR

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Magazine Scans > 2013 >SAVOIR FLAIR – MARCH 2013

05 Feb 2013
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Michelle, Rachel Weisz and Mila Kunis talked with Instyle, here’s the part about Michelle :

Michelle, on boyfriend Jason Segel: “He is nice… I didn’t actually realize who he was before I started dating him. I mean, I saw the Muppets movie, and I thought, ‘oh, that’s cute,’ but the truth is I didn’t realize he made a lot of very popular, funny movies or was on a TV show. But maybe more important, I didn’t realize he was so tall [6’4”]. I thought, ‘Hey, man, you’re cramping my style!’ I tried wearing wedge heels for a while to compensate, but it wasn’t me and I just gave up.”

About the support she has received since going public with Jason Segel :“If people are happy about it that makes me feel good because in my head the opposite is often true – that people fault or blame you for things.That’s really painful. You wish they would just want you to be happy, for your kid to be happy, and for you to have a good life and do good work.Any kind sentiment that the world can feed back, well, I won’t turn it down.”

About Matilda : “I keep things for sentimental reasons. I’ve kept all of Matilda’s baby clothes. Even the ones with stains and rips.I cook and clean a lot these days. I’m in a very domestic cycle and I happen to love it. I feel like this is a real expression of my love for my daughter. Not the only one, but an important one. As a parent, you want the kid to come back to a place where it seems like the walls are made of feather down.”

Happyness : “The other day I was out there all bundled up and the sun was shining and I realized I was smiling in a way I hadn’t in a long time. The roses in my cheeks weren’t from makeup for once. It was a perfect moment.”

Rachel, on her favorite part of filming Oz: “Michelle’s daughter [Matilda] and my son [Henry] are about the same age, so they went to camp together, and we took them bowling. It was really fun for me and Michelle too, because you don’t get that many mommy playdates in our business.”

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Studio Photoshoots > 2013 >INSTYLE US – MARCH 2013

04 Feb 2013
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New interview for Glamour UK, the scans are available in the gallery ! Also Michelle will be on the cover of Another Magazine, can’t wait to see the pictures !

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Magazine Scans > 2013 >GLAMOUR UK – MARCH 2013

03 Feb 2013
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Michelle looks really stunning in the pictures for INSTYLE US, i love her hair, i think i will use these pictures for a new design, take a look to the pictures in the gallery, the interview will arrives soon…

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Magazine Scans > 2013 >INSTYLE US – MARCH 2013

02 Feb 2013
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Michelle, James Franco and Mila Kunis answered questions in an interview on the Set of Oz,the great and powerful, michelle looks beautiful !

Also an other interview of Michelle :

How great is it to step on set and literally be a fairy-tale figure for a bunch of kids?
Michelle Williams: It’s the best. There’s nothing better than making kids happy and seeing little girls’ faces light up just at the sight of me.

Are you going to keep the tiara?
MW: I think that tiara has a price tag that I couldn’t afford!

How much inspiration did you get from the original Glinda?
MW: We talked about her a lot. But Sam [Raimi] wanted to shy away from anything that referenced her too heavily. He wanted our very own Glinda. So there’s little nods in a few costumes and a couple of lines. But she’s a starting-off point. I just think of her as where Glinda started. When you meet Glinda in the original Wizard of Oz, she is omniscient, she has a kind of calm. But we like to think that that’s where she wound up and this is kind of more where she began.

What’s the chemistry like on set with you and James [Franco], and Mila [Kunis]? What’s the relationship like?
MW: The chemistry? The sexual chemistry? [Laughs] Let me tell you. What’s the chemistry like? It’s a ball.

This film is quite different from your other recent movies, like Meek’s Cutoff and Take This Waltz.
MW: There have been a lot of first times for me on this movie. The imaginary world. You see a big blue screen, but of course you won’t see a big blue screen. You’re going to see things flying, and you’re going to see a sun setting, and you’re going to see flowers turning. You’re going to see things! But often you’re not really able to have the real thing there when you do it. Most of the movies that I make tend to be smaller, and sort of more intimate. It’s just a smaller crew. And I like things feeling like a family, so I’ve just tried to make this feel like a really big family. But it’s a happy one because Sam’s the dad, and it all comes down from there.

Does it make you excited about the possibility of doing more big-budget films, or are you itching to go back to the smaller stuff?
MW: I don’t know. I guess because of Sam, it doesn’t feel impersonal in any way. Which is always what my fear is of making bigger movies — that you don’t get to know people. But it doesn’t feel alienating in any way.

To see what else Williams had to say about her character and stepping out on the yellow brick road, just read more.

Have you floated yet in a ball?
MW: I’ve done some floating, I’ve done some flying.

Do you have a dual character? We know some of the people appear in the opening sequence, and then again in Oz.
MW: Yes, yes I do.

You are Oz’s old childhood love who he regrets losing, and then you’re reflected in the fantasy world?
MW: Yes, I am.

Could you talk about the first time you walked on the yellow brick road?
MW: That was a momentous occasion, I have to say. I grabbed somebody’s arm, and I said, “Wait a second, stop! We’re on the yellow brick road!” I have been thinking about stealing a little piece of the yellow brick road. But how many people get a chance to say that? It’s a part of cinema. It goes beyond cinema; it’s part of cultural history.

What is your strongest memory as a fan of the 1939 film?
MW: The munchkins. What do I remember the most? Well, I was in a school play, or a community theater play of Wizard of Oz, and I played a lullaby league munchkin, so I’m really drawn to them.

Are you excited at the prospect of being a strong character who’s integral to the plot and can be someone who young girls in the theater can look up to?
MW: [Laughs] As the mother of an almost 6-year-old daughter, I’d say absolutely.

What has her impression been of seeing this world?
MW: I’d have to let her tell you.

Are you prepared for the going to Disneyland in the future and having someone who looks just like you?
MW: I don’t know; they just get me here to act! They don’t tell me any of this doll, park, ride business!

What has doing such a very large film taught you about the craft of acting that you didn’t expect it to?
MW: I guess I didn’t realize it was this big! Sam can situate himself inside of any character and have the most in-depth conversation from that character’s point of view about how they would behave in a scene. I would say, it’s up there with the most collaborative environments I’ve ever worked on. And I got to make Blue Valentine, which was just two actors being allowed to do anything they wanted and follow any impulse at any time, no matter how ridiculous, insane, upsetting, whatever it was. But like I was saying before, I’ve had to flex my imagination in a way that it almost feels like a muscle that was sort of getting underdeveloped or something. And also some of the shots that we’ve done, we’ve done really long tracking shots that involve crowds and . . . you know, you land in your bubble, and you walk through a crowd, you’re greeting the crowd, you’re saying your lines to James, you’re walking up the stairs, you’re in a long dress, you can’t trip on your dress, you have to keep your wand in your left hand, you’re still talking to James, and then you’re relating to people, and then you’re coming up to the stairs and then you turn around . . . and it’s all in one shot, and it’s like a three-and-a-half or four-minute take, and it was so exhausting after that. I was like, “Woo! I gotta get back in the theater!” Like, the movies that I make they wouldn’t have the capability, the budget, the crane to make that kind of shot. So stamina, endurance, imagination, those things are coming into play. And it’s always nice to get better in areas that you’re a little weak, so I’m enjoying it, and I find it as challenging as any other movie that I’ve made.

Source : Buzzsugar