By Skye Huntington

Toni Collette was meant to be an actor. Born in suburban Australia in 1972, she found performing came naturally to her. So naturally in fact that she actually acted like she had appendicitis at the age of 11, and the doctors were so convinced they removed it. This triple threat became known worldwide when she skyrocketed to fame in the movie Muriel’s Wedding. She has been nominated for just about every award you can imagine and even has a second career singing lead in her band “Toni Collette and The Finish.” We all remember her Oscar-nominated turn as the mom in The Sixth Sense, and now she is venturing into the horror genre again with her new movie Hereditary. The movie, shot with a budget of 10 million dollars, is now set to gross more than a hundred million worldwide. Written and directed by Ari Aster, critics are hailing the film as this generation’s Exorcist. We got a chance to sit with this multi-talented actor and ask her about what it was like being a part of the chilling movie, and what we as audiences will take away from it once it freaks us all out.

STRIPLV: Tell us about your character.

COLLETTE: I play a woman who is experiencing an awakening of sorts. At the beginning of the film, you find her in a position of loss. Her mother has just died. You quickly realize that it wasn’t the idealized relationship that a mother and daughter shares. This woman missed out on a lot of nurturing, and a lot of what a kid really is owed when they are growing up. The film is about her coming to understand what her family means, where they come from, what their intentions are. What her own existence really entails and its really very confronting and shocking.

STRIPLV: Was there something unique you did to prepare for the role of Annie?

COLLETTE: The one thing that I would say is somewhat unique. I don’t think I have ever worked in this way before. It was so intensely emotional. As a younger actor I used to love the grit, and the more intense, the better and I’m just not into that at all anymore. I think it had such strength and spoke to me in such an intense way that it was more of a case of trying to avoid what I had to do until they called action. I think that was the only way I survived it. And I, since then, I’ve kind of wondered, geeze, what the experience would have been like if I’d really gave myself over to it. But, I don’t think it would have worked because it was just too much. I think this was kind of the only way to survive it. And to be able to give a reality to each moment when it was required instead of kind of existing in something that would have really rather exhausting to do 24/7 for a longer period of time.

STRIPLV: Where did you look for inspiration for the role of Annie?

COLLETTE: Really, I didn’t have to look further than the script. It was so brilliantly written by Ari Aster. He is a wonderful writer. Because I think he just gets what it is to be human. He understands the dynamics between human beings and how complex it is to literally exist. So, he created something so honest and so raw I didn’t really have to look beyond that. And if I did, I would always look up at his face, and I would have the answer if I did have a question.

STRIPLV: Your character, Annie, performs a couple of séances in this movie. Have you ever been a part of a séance?

COLLETTE: I remember being slightly excited about the idea of being a part of a séance when I was a teenager but it never eventuated, and I’m glad because they freak me out.

STRIPLV: What do you want audiences to expect and take away from the film?

COLLETTE: I never like, I think it is such a didactic thing to kind of tell audiences what they should expect. Because everybody comes to the cinema or any experience in life with their own experiences. So, you relate to things differently. I mean I hope that they understand that it isn’t just another horror film full of gratuitous scares; there is such a profoundly beautiful story within this and is very sad and very moving and it does become deeply shocking and upsetting. It is a rollercoaster, but it is an exciting new voice in cinema making a film in a very original way. And that in itself is worth seeing the movie. But, the content of the movie is also really really special, and I think it will excite people more, and it seems to be than it intimidates them.

STRIPLV: What was the most rewarding scene to film?

COLLETTE: Working with Ari is honestly such an incredible pleasure because he is very clear about what he wants at any given moment. He’s lived with this story for so long in his head and knows every single shot, cutting point, everything he wants from every actor, how he hears the line. However, he does leave room for interpretation and collaboration. There was one particular scene where it was a very very long shot towards the end of the movie where my character is quite maniacal and trying to convince her husband to help her sacrifice herself in order to save her son, quite literally, and there is a moment where I convince him to come downstairs and kind of explain what’s going on and ask for his help. It was a long scene, and the words that were written were not quite enough, and I was always very very loyal to Ari, and what he wrote and I did a take that way, and it didn’t feel right because there wasn’t enough on the page. And this scene was just so emotionally big kind of a begging scene really. A pleading scene, and a declaration of true, true love. I literally took a moment, and I thought I just have to fucking give it. I had to tell myself to get over whatever fear was in the way and just get it done. So we did it again, and it just felt so alive, and I didn’t stick to the exact dialogue, and it’s the only scene I improvised in, but it was so spacious and needed, I needed, that freedom to convey the reality of the moment. And the most gratifying exciting moment of the entire film I think was when I knew they were planning other coverage and sometimes when you get something, and you know that it’s right. And when you do get it right in that way that kind of feels very real that there is no way you can ever repeat it. It becomes like you are mimicking or replicating or trying to get it again. You can never actually get it again. And Ari said to me that was it we don’t need any more shots, and I was like thank you! (laughing) That was it.

STRIPLV: Milly’s character in the movie makes a tongue clicking sound. If you could describe this movie as a sound, what would it be?

COLLETTE: Oh, my god. Sound plays such a huge part in this movie too. It would vary. I loved that sound that Millie’s character makes. Charlie has just this weird tick which becomes so kind of spooky and haunting. But, I think there are so many changes within the film it’s probably a scream that starts somewhere and travels to so many different places, and that you never want to hear again once it’s uttered.

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