Thursday, March 3, 2016

Amy Adams on the April 2016 Cover of British GQ

Amy Adams style seems to be evolving as she is ditching her sophisticated style for more sexier looks like her Versace look from the Vanity Fair Oscar party. The actress is serving up a dose of sexiness on the April 2016 cover of British GQ. On the cover which was shot by Norman Jean Roy, Amy is rocking a VERSUS VERSACE black embellished cut-out dress accessorized with DAVID WEBB jewelry. He look was topped off with flowing waves, kohl rimmed eyes and a red pout. In the issue, she talks the Hollywood pay gap, David O. Russell making her cry and more. Continue to read some excerpts from her interview and to see a more images from her feature. For more on this, visit and pick up a copy on newsstand today. 

On David O. Russell making her cry during the filming of American Hustle:
'He did... I was really just devastated on set. I mean, not every day, but most. Jennifer [Lawrence] doesn’t take any of it on. She’s Teflon. And I am not Teflon. But I also don’t like to see other people treated badly.. It’s not ok with me. Life to me is more important than movies. It really taught me how to separate work and home. Because I was like, I cannot bring this experience home with me to my daughter.'

On knowing she was being paid less than her male co-stars:
'Yeah, I did. I didn’t speak about it before and I’m probably not going to speak about it forever, because I disagreed with... not Jennifer per se, but people who had opinions on how women should go about negotiating. The truth is we hire people to negotiate on our behalf, men and women... I knew I was being paid less and I still agreed to do it because the option comes down to do it or don’t do it. So you just have to decide if it’s worth it for you. It doesn’t mean I liked it.'

On Jennifer Lawrence’s open letter addressing the pay gap:
'I’m really proud of Jennifer. What I liked is that it was not necessarily about getting paid, or not getting paid… It’s like we [women] have been conditioned to not be controversial, to not cause problems. It’s about finding your voice.'

Credit: British GQ

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