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His films are critically-acclaimed and often draw the biggest-named actors as a cast. But he allegedly has a long, dark history of abuse that everyone seems to have conveniently forgotten about. Related: Hollywood’s most famous director never casts women in leads. After that, on the set of 2004’s , which starred Jude Law, Dustin Hoffman and Mark Wahlberg, the director allegedly verbally and physically abused actress Lily Tomlin.As part of the recent Sony email hacks, messages between journalist Jonathan Alter to Sony Entertainment CEO and chair Michael Lynton were leaked which show the pair discussing Russell’s behaviour on the set of“Are you guys doing anything else with him? Waldo, my buddy, one of the boys, grabbed me by the waist to get me to let go of him. The abuse was caught on camera and leaked to the press.
” That’s what makes me excited to watch any movie.’This is the third time you’ve been Oscar-nominated, following on from ‘The Fighter’ and ‘Silver Linings Playbook’. There are fantastic, powerful motion pictures out there, all very different.’ Is it even reasonable to compare these films? ‘It’s strange, they’re different worlds, but that’s the highway of cinema. It’s nice not to just live in your own universe all the time.That is kind of more relatable, and then you start to ease your way in.It takes a little while until Jennifer [Lawrence] really arrives and starts to pull you into a recognisable vortex.You learn things, you have conversations that are useful. That’s where I’m from and that’s what I know and love, and I have a very specific memory of that period, just from my own parents – they were middle-class and they had a dignity about them and there was a formality to it. I think you should know in your heart what you want to say, and if you get to say it, good for you.You can talk to each other, help each other, I like it.’What were the new challenges for you with ‘American Hustle’, compared to your other films? To me, it was not a sleazy era, it was an era that had formality and some kind of old-fashioned glamour to it, regardless of your class. If not, good for you, you got to participate.’ It’s a love story, oddly affecting in its cold-heartedness, between two falsely confident tricksters: Rosenfeld (Christian Bale) is alternately wooed and wound up by slippery Sydney (a fierce Amy Adams), as his garish Jersey-girl wife Rosalyn (Jennifer Lawrence) watches from the sidelines.