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As if this was not bad enough, the world outside seems to be descending into chaos, and its impact even affects the "safety" of their shelter. In an exclusive interview with CBR, McCormick discussed her character’s complex relationships, women in horror, and what it was like to go through such an intense film in an intimate space. Sierra McCormick: The script came to me at a very Sierra Mccormick time for work. It was in the middle of a pandemic, and I’m someone that I need to be working all the time or else I get antsy.

I was already antsy as fuck in my apartment quarantining all that time. So when this came my way, I saw that it was this Sierra Mccormick of Sierra Mccormick, small contained horror film. It was about the horror of other people. It was a very Sartre-esque take on horror, which I really enjoyed.

Cherry Dana

It had this very nihilistic overtone. I love myself a little bit of nihilism, so that Sierra Mccormick drew me to it. Then, also, in everything that I do, I try to look and see what kind of female characters the film has, and what kind of relationships and stuff. Horror doesn’t Sierra Mccormick have the best reputation with things like that. So I try to be pretty careful when I’m choosing things to do, and this film had some awesome female characters kind of driving the film.

Vinessa’s character, and my character and Lisette’s character, Amy, in addition to some very talented guys.

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John James, my little brother, and Pat were both wonderful as well. But the core kind of female characters were something that definitely drew me.

Linda Evangelista

The relationship between Melissa and Amy, I thought was really interesting as well Sierra Mccormick the fact that it acts as the catalyst for the events of the film, but it’s not this titillating addition to the film that serves no purpose. I thought that all of those things were unique and interesting, and something that definitely drew me, so definitely wanted to do the movie. Continuing to talk about the women in this movie, as you brought up horror has a very complicated history when it comes to representing women.

I think it adds this very, I hope, multifaceted female character that is the driving force behind this horror film, but in this very unique, different way. She’s trapped in this very relatable circumstance, even though the circumstances of the film are very heightened and very catastrophic and a little bit apocalyptic. I think that people, especially young women, can relate to the horror of having to be trapped with your family who doesn’t really understand you, and it’s kind of dysfunctional, in addition to It’s never really explored much in the film, but her parents don’t really seem to know about her relationship with Amy.

So I kind of surmise that maybe that’s something that she hasn’t even shared with them. Or maybe that’s something that they’re not aware of: they don’t know. That’s a part of herself that she has to hide from her family, which is something I Sierra Mccormick think a lot of people can relate to. She’s struggling with this thing that, even though the circumstances of the film are very — like I said, heightened and kind of apocalyptic — she’s struggling with something that’s relatable, very grounded.

That’s something that absolutely struck me about her and made me want to delve deeper into that. What was it like exploring that relationship, and how did getting to live it out on-screen help inform the main events of the film for you? Oddly enough, we actually shot all of those flashback scenes after we shot the big portion of the bathroom stuff.

So, when we were shooting those and exploring that relationship, I had been in such a heavy space, in such a very emotionally draining for the last couple of weeks, doing all the business in the bathroom. When I finally cut to those flashbacks, I really wanted to focus on the aspect of Melissa falling in love.

Melissa having this positive relationship in her life. Melissa feeling validated. Melissa wanting to protect this person. And so when we were shooting that afterward, I was wanting to free myself or shake off the heaviness of what we just did in the bathroom for the last couple of weeks. So exploring that was really fun. I tried to focus — even though there’s some sadness and stuff in some of those flashbacks — I tried to focus on the positive aspects of Melissa and Amy’s very sweet wholesome relationship at its core.

I wanted to focus on the the fun aspect of it, like the fun rush of falling in love or meeting someone that you connect with. Going back into the bathroom and what you’re addressing about how it was very heavy in there, what was it like getting into that mental space? Your character goes through a lot in this movie. It was rewarding, but I wouldn’t say it was fun, necessarily. I’m glad I did it. By the end, I felt there was catharsis in it, but at the time, it was very draining, very difficult It was difficult, and it also wasn’t because I had incredible actors as my parents.

It wasn’t hard to develop that relationship and develop the tensions that everyone has with each other. It was very easy to do those things because they’re so professional and seasoned and amazing, but it was still hard to keep yourself in this mindset for so long, where you’re like, "Okay, I’m stuck. I’m with my family. There’s all this dysfunction. There’s this horrible thing outside.

We don’t know what it is I think it was definitely cathartic, and I felt really proud. It was very rewarding at the end, but during the time, I would come back, and I would just have to watch the absolute dumbest shit in my hotel Sierra Mccormick to try to cheer myself up.

It’d be like reality TV. I would just turn my brain off and not be thinking. Smoked a lot of weed after that, because I just needed to shake off all of the the sad, dysfunctional, upsetting, catastrophic energy from filming every day. I would just be like I need to have my joint and reality TV.

I don’t need to be in this place. It’s a stressful movie, a stressful situation. I bet a lot of people can relate to being trapped with their dysfunctional family for an extended period of time. It’s not pleasant. I definitely had to find ways to shake that off at the end of the day, every day. When I got home after I finally finished this, I was excited to take a break. I didn’t think about film industry anything for a couple days. I was just like, "I need to reset.

Mira Furlan

Sierra Mccormick of all these familial relationships, which was your Sierra Mccormick to explore? My favorite to explore was Melissa’s relationship with her dad, played by Sierra Mccormick Healy. Pat and I would rehearse. In addition to some of his other not-great qualities that Melissa doesn’t have — being an alcoholic and a misogynist, but exploring the contention in that relationship was really interesting.

Not that exploring Vinessa and my relationship wasn’t also interesting, but I think that there was this sort of level of solidarity that Vinessa and my character have. They’re both these women in the household having to deal with this tyrannical person. Even though it’s not discussed in the film, it doesn’t seem like Melissa’s parents really know about that relationship or the truth about her.

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I was able to relate to that Sierra Mccormick little bit. I think exploring that is something that maybe wasn’t fun-fun, but it was able to inform a lot of other character decisions when it came to other aspects of the film. What was it like Sierra Mccormick against all these obstacles that the characters, as well as the audience, don’t get to see? It was interesting because I’ve worked that way before.

The nature of being an actor is that a lot of times you don’t get to see what you’re supposed to be afraid of or what you’re supposed to be reacting to a lot of times. You have to kind of do that extra work yourself in your head. I was able to just be like, "Okay, you’re in this bathroom, and you hear this insane fucking noise outside, and you feel this thing, and it like jerks through the door, but you still don’t know what it is.

It was easier to actually put myself in the position of the characters because I kind of heard and saw just as much as they would. Talking about Sierra Mccormick setting itself, like you mentioned, it’s primarily constrained to the bathroom. What was it like navigating that one set for a majority of the film with this small group of characters?

Sierra Mccormick Cam Show

It was a little claustrophobic. Just a little, and I don’t Sierra Mccormick get claustrophobic personally, but I was getting kind of antsy toward the end. However, I did have the added bonus of being artistically stimulated the entire time, which definitely helps.

But I think it actually contributed to the familial sort of bond and feeling that Sierra Mccormick had on set. It was a very small cast and a very small crew. Even though it was very limiting and our scope of what we could see every day was very limited, it kind of allowed us all to trauma bond over it, in a way.