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BRYCE DALLAS HOWARD

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BRYCE DALLAS HOWARD

By Jack Wellington

Some stars give you the impression that they love the glitz and glamour. Others, like Bryce Dallas Howard, would rather confine themselves to work and let others be part of the hype. The vivacious 37-year-old actress, daughter of director Ron Howard, has built up an impressive body of work in Spider-Man 3, The Help, 50/50, and the first incarnation of Jurassic World, the third-highest grossing movie in history. She also played opposite Robert Redford in the 2016 film Pete’s Dragon. She is currently starring in what is sure to be the newest summer blockbuster, Jurassic World: Fallen Kingdom.

When she’s not acting, though, the smiling and talkative redhead lives in LA but stays out of the limelight, retreating to the comfort of home with actor husband, Seth Gabel (Salem) and their two pre-teen children, Theodore and Beatrice.

“Even though I spent a lot of time on film sets with my father, I was raised in a home that was very caring and normal,” Howard says. “I love my work, but I also want to make sure my kids grow up with traditional American values the way I grew up.”

STRIPLV: So Jurassic World again. You must be a reptile fan?

HOWARD: Oh my gosh. Not particularly, only when they’re fantastical, especially when they’re friendly. When I was five years old, I had a birthday party at a petting zoo, and my mom is a total tomboy. My grandfather was in aerospace engineering, and he would like, he was raised in Louisiana, and he was this really fun, logical, intellectual, he was the oldest acrobatic pilot in the world and the first white man to climb Mount Fuji Ramn in the winter and survive. So he was like, had tremendous courage and he made a huge impression on my mom. And all of us. So she was really tough because of him; he would take on anything if his life was in jeopardy and she is just like that as well. And, when I was five, I was at this birthday, and someone came out with a big snake and I, understandably was terrified and ran and hid and he was like, “OK, not my daughter.” And that day, she took me to a pet store and said, you can have any snake you want.

STRIPLV: Wow, lucky you.

HOWARD: I know, not any puppy you want. Any snake you want! So I had this corn snake, and I named his Jovis. I had a lisp, and I didn’t know how to say Joseph, and he was the exception, and he would just sit around my wrist or around my neck like a necklace. He would never squeeze me. I wore him to school as often as I could, like I could hide him under my sleeve and then bring him into school. I was a cool kid for that. (Laughs) So he is the exception, I love Jovis.

STRIPLV: With regards to your director for the film, you go back a bit without actually working together don’t you?

HOWARD: I have wanted to work with J. A. (Bayona) ever since he did The Orphanage and we actually met each other years ago and had this incredible, incredible meeting and we were trying to figure out something to do together and so I have wanted to work with him for years and that it was this, it’s amazing.

STRIPLV: What is the best of J. A.?

HOWARD: You know what, he knows so much about cinema, and he’s so passionate about it, but ultimately he is a little boy who loves movies and has so much fun with it. So he has this perfect combination of being very sophisticated but he’s not arrogant with his film-making. He’s very collaborative and fun and light-hearted. I think that’s just the perfect combination for a director.

STRIPLV: And Chris?

HOWARD: Working with Chris is the best. He’s a great individual, a remarkable talent, hilarious and you know, not too bad to look at either. He’s a really, really awesome guy.

STRIPLV: In Jurassic World, you were kind of like a reptile yourself— hear me out— shedding the corporate skin of Claire and becoming a real gutsy woman. You got a fun character arc for you.

HOWARD: Yeah, it really was. Because it’s like playing someone who is courageous and ferocious and ambitious and that’s a fun character to play in general. But then to get the kind of journey where she is all in white and by the end, I am just covered in mud. I just wanted to throw mud at her in the first scene, so it was this great situation where it’s a character that I really love and a personality that I really love and yet this story, the first Jurassic World, brought her down to earth and then she was kind of her best self from there. It’s like that was her journey to becoming who she is meant to be.

STRIPLV: Of course people made such a massive deal about you running through the movie in heels. Are we going to see the heels in this movie or is it RIP?

HOWARD: Well there’s no running in heels. No, no. No, no. No, no. That was for Claire - she was dressed for a day at work, she was dressed for her corporate career, not to sprint about in the jungle. So, this time it’s different because this time there’s an event that’s happening on the island, there’s an extinction level event which is threatening the lives of all of the dinosaurs, and we’re choosing to go back to save them. It was a case of us saying: “Do we allow nature to take its course and do we allow these animals to become extinct again? Or, do we save these animals, therefore potentially putting the whole planet in jeopardy?” That’s the difficult kind of reality that we’re facing in this story. So it is very dangerous, and we do know what we’re facing, and therefore I am wearing shoes that I can safely run in! So yes, I certainly didn’t choose to dress in heels for that.

STRIPLV: Did that come as a huge shock?

HOWARD: Pretty unexpected, I must say. Where is this coming from? Honestly, I thought it was difficult to run in those heels because it was difficult to run in those heels; it was not a party. Never did I think anyone else would notice it. I mean, these were the only shoes she had, what was she going to do, run barefoot through the jungle? It was the best of a bad situation.

STRIPLV: Are you a feminist when it comes to your work?

HOWARD: I like playing female characters who have a purpose, beyond, I’m going to say this very respectfully, beyond oh I just can’t, beyond the eye candy. That’s is not who I am. I’m a character actor. That’s not to say I feel unattractive, I’m happy with everything, but that’s not my strength. The sexy girl, that’s not my strength. But getting into the mind of someone who’s, where the character really could, it’s like, things don’t need to be gender neutral but that’s it’s not specifically just about being a woman, but it’s about being a fully realized human being with 

a purpose, with a history, who plays a significant role in the journey of the story that’s being told. That’s what inspires me.

STRIPLV: The role of Grace Meacham in one of your previous films, Pete’s Dragon - she’s probably far more on the side of feminism than Jurassic?

HOWARD: David Lowery is a feminist. He would always be like, “I don’t drive a lot. I get intimidated on the road,” and he’s always like “Bryce you’re driving, move over Wes, in the passenger seat,” and it was just yeah, I was in the passenger seat with Robert Redford who told me he learned to drive when was seven and drove across country when he was maybe 9, it was under 10. He drove across country, can you imagine? I was shaking; you’ve been driving for decades, so yeah, there was an awareness.

STRIPLV:
The fact that Jurassic World is now the fourth highest grossing franchise has that put a pressure on you to match its success in your future films? How do you pick them now?

HOWARD:
I always focus on the process. that is something I can be invested in and have a stake in and hopefully you know, help make it a positive experience. When I leave the set, I really leave the set; I have to let go of the results. When it doesn’t turn out well, as a film, that’s incredible. And in addition to that, if it’s financially successful, it’s a really good feeling, because you also don’t want the studio to lose money. But there’s no formula. I also, when I step off a movie, I let go of everything. When you’re part of something so tremendously successful, you have to thank your lucky stars and let go of that. If you get hung up on trying to replicate it, you just can’t; you just got to go with the flow. Sometimes it works out, and sometimes it doesn’t.

STRIPLV:
You grew up in a showbiz family. Does it ever seem surreal that you’re continuing a family tradition?

HOWARD:
My parents made it all very comfortable and natural for me regarding how they raised my siblings and me. When I was five years old, my dad (director Ron Howard) made the movie Willow in New Zealand, and I was there with him. My family was there. I have vivid memories of New Zealand and loving my time there. And then, 30 years later, I got to shoot Pete’s Dragon over there, and I was able to have my kids experience that and get to go to school in New Zealand and be on set with me. Now, this is something they were excited about. It’s been incredibly meaningful. It was so beautiful being able to have my own kids enjoy the same kind of adventure that I had gone I was a little girl with my own mom and dad.

STRIPLV: You never went the child actress route. How do you handle your own kids’ relationship to your exotic kind of profession?

HOWARD: Done right, it’s a full-time job. You have to keep your kids grounded and not become part of the celebrity side of your life. And my dad had a full-time job. And my mom had a full-time job taking care of my dad and four kids. (Laughs)

STRIPLV: Would your father Ron Howard talk to you and the other kids about his films a lot?

HOWARD: Oh, all the time. My dad used us as a kind of test audience, and he would constantly be taking us through the stories of his films. He talked to us a lot about The Grinch and also about Willow. I loved those moments where I felt that my imagination would get so caught up in the magic of those films and I think it was important to him to be able to gauge the reaction of his four very bluntly honest children to the stories before he would start filming.

STRIPLV: Do you talk to your children about your films?

HOWARD: It depends on the film, of course. Pete’s Dragon was something very special that I could talk about and also parts of Jurassic World - although my youngest child obviously isn’t going to see that until she’s older. (Laughs) This was the first film of mine that they’ve ever seen. It was as exciting for me to see their reaction as it was for them to see me in a film. I was really emotional 

about finally being able to show them their mom’s work!

STRIPLV: Is it important for you that your children be close to your world the way you were to your own father’s world?

HOWARD: Yes. I wanted them to treasure their time on the set with me just like I did with my own father and mother. It was also wonderful that this was a movie that they could watch and look back on many years later and recall their time in New Zealand and what that meant to them.

STRIPLV: Have your children worked on any of your films thus far?

HOWARD: My son (Theodore) was an extra in Pete’s Dragon, and he was so thrilled when the trailer for the film came out, and he saw himself in one of the scenes. He just screamed out. “There I am, mom!” But we were all watching at the same time, and we didn’t see him. But after playing it over and over again we finally saw the top of his head! (Laughs) It’s such a joy to see your child get to be part of your world and truly enjoy those kinds of moments.

STRIPLV: You are known to take your kids filming with you.

HOWARD: I took my kids to New Zealand when filming Pete’s Dragon. They went to a local school there which was really great, but my son, who is a very quiet kid, just recently revealed to me that the first two weeks he didn’t understand what anyone was saying. And I was like, “Aww babe, you worked it out.” But it’s like, we basically we shot in a lot of different places in New Zealand, just classic tourists. We would do to the geysers, and we were living close to Mount Maunganui, so we were near the beaches and the ocean. And then on the South Island, near Queenstown, it’s just, there is natural beauty there.

STRIPLV: And that’s like when you went on location with your dad when you were younger?

HOWARD: Yes, I had been to New Zealand 30 years before when my dad was shooting Willow there, so it was very circle of life that I was bringing my kids there. And I had so many memories of being on sets. And just like in the kindest way and I hope that with my kids growing up and traveling with my husband that I travel with my parents. I hope they get to experience and the wonders and magic that I got to experience in my childhood.

STRIPLV: And on Jurassic World, you’re still working with kids. How do you enjoy that aspect?

HOWARD: It’s probably my favorite thing to do because I don’t know, I just find, of course, this is just not, I have happened to have had entirely positive experiences working with young actors. I know others who may not say the same. I shouldn’t make some sweeping generalization myself. But my experiences with working with people who are minors, there is an excellent level of professionalism and preparedness and also a sense of ease. They don’t have all the hang-ups that adults have. They don’t worry about people liking them. “I hope I don’t seem stupid.” The kids that I work with, that’s never been a consideration. Like with my kids, I can say “lava” and they’ll instantly jump on the couch; it’s available instantaneously, but as an adult actor, I went, I spent a lot of money on college just trying to stop myself of things so that I could learn to connect to kind of that innocent sense of play and wonder and imagination that you have often have as a child. So it’s really inspiring to working with children.

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