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But it’s very cool getting to bring it back to life and see how relevant it all still is, that women are still having to work doubly hard in this male world.
Both comedy and otherwise, nothing’s changed and yet everything’s changed. scandal, and discussions about sexual harassment in Hollywood in general, people have talked about the limited roles for women in comedy.
She said it was the first time she was able to be vulnerable on screen., that show, it broke my heart. I had just given birth to my daughter and we started shooting…The thing these two shows share in common for me is the people at the helm, their heart and soul is in it. She knows how everything is going to look, how she wants everything done—even delivered. It was amazing." made [Sherman-Palladino and Palladino] go, like, ‘Oh, she can do other things? It's not just to give audiences something different, it's for yourself, to do something different, to surprise yourself.
With , that was my first experience with that, working on something where you felt you were just a paint for them to help make a canvas. I'm so lucky with that I don't have to take a gig if I don't want to, to be allowed that luxury to pick and choose...let's be honest: I don't get offers. It's not like I had a bunch of opportunities saying, ‘We'd like you to play this part of…after .' There were some scripts that I could've auditioned for, but I didn't want to. Most people kind of just operate out of fear and take something because you need to, to make the next step, because you need to work...
Her being kind of built like a little bulldog, check, didn't have to do much in terms of that," she said.
I was just like, there's nothing that's going to happen that's going to equal the experience of creator Amy Sherman-Palladino and tells the tale of Miriam "Midge" Maisel (Rachel Brosnahan), a housewife in the 1950s who speaks at the same lightning-fast pace as Lorelai and Rory Gilmore. "We had lunch and she's like, ‘We're working on this.' I don't know if she's testing the waters to see if I'd like the area and I said, ‘That sounds amazing.' I choose to believe her, maybe she did write it for me."Borstein met Sherman-Palladino while working on It's a period dramedy, but there wasn't a lot for Borstein to do to prepare aside from brush up on the comedy of Lenny Bruce.
The role was written for Borstein, according to Sherman-Palladino and fellow "That's what they say.
She's hardened, but there's a lot of soft mushy vulnerability inside.", from Mark V.
Olsen and Will Scheffer, Borstein played Dawn Forchette, one of the put-upon nurses at Mount Palms Hospital, opposite Laurie Metcalf, Mel Rodriguez and Niecy Nash. Not just the character and experience, but my personal life was changing so much then. "Amy—it's 100 percent her, the characters are a piece of her.
She’s honestly talking about a divorce in the ’50s, and sex, and she’s talking about liking sex. Women are much more fearful of saying no to anything, in work and in life.