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She says she does not think much about her national identity, but being away from home made her aware of her "Frenchness": "I feel very French when I am in America. In America they are not kidding with the rules."If you smoke a cigarette on the sidewalk you can go to prison for it."She laughs. It is based on the 1947 novel L'Écume des Jours (Froth On The Daydream) by French author Boris Vian, more or less unknown in this country but regarded as a "rite of passage" book in France."After you read it as a teenager you feel a little more adult. As one might expect from Gondry, the experience of filming this extraordinary tale was also far from ordinary: "There were all these objects moving about," says Tautou, 37."We are pretending to eat breakfast and it is all made of felt. Which was actually very helpful for us because it was concrete, all the food made of fabrics and the wonderful plants.
I feel perhaps, a bit more disobedient."In France, they tell you the rules and everyone works out a way they can... It was not like we were shooting in front of the blue screen."She adds: "Michel, how he likes to work, he creates a storm, a big mess.
It will draw comparisons with Amélie, both for Tautou's luminous charm and its similar use of Paris landmarks, but is stranger, darker and does not necessarily promise that film's happy ending.I think maybe what can separate you from true acting is to live in a sweet and cosy bubble.I've always refused to live in a paradise world which is very easy to do when you are famous and privileged, you know?She has been nominated three times for the César Award and twice for the BAFTA for Best Actress in a leading role.