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This deleted scene from the The Devil Wears Prada would have changed everything
So by now you probably think you know it inside out — right? It turns out that a deleted scene would have changed the entire movie, and more importantly, the character of Miranda Priestly. But if this deleted scene had stayed in the movie, it would have shown her character in a whole new light. I'm just seeing this deleted scene from The Devil Wears Prada for the first time, and honestly it changed the whole movie for me pic. Luckily, Andy is on hand to change the subject and it allows Miranda to steer her husband away. Sorry — what?! Fans of the film are praising the producers for cutting the scene, and allowing Miranda just one moment of vulnerability until the end in that tearjerking taxi scene.
The devil is in the details, wearing Prada of course. There's the article about the janitor's union, which she mentions to Miranda in her "interview," plus a "Take Back the Night" article. But also an article about campus bus stops. Not as hard-hitting! I mean, most people in journalism are familiar with Anna Wintour, the real-world equivalent — c'mon, Andy!
The devil is in the details, wearing Prada of course. know it at the time, but Miranda's twins are reading Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows.
happy birthday blessing for sister
For those who haven't seen it, the film revolves around aspiring writer Andy Anne Hathaway who works a job she hates at Runway, a fashion magazine run by the notoriously difficult Miranda Priestly Meryl Streep It's silly, a little dumb, and probably the greatest movie ever made. For as much as I love it, though, there are still some glaring missteps about it that I can't ignore. She gives a terrible interview! Not only is she totally wrong for the job, but she's also openly disdainful of it. She tells Miranda that the job is a last resort for her, saying "Basically it was either this or Auto Universe
In , 20th Century Fox bought the rights to a film adaptation of Weisburger's novel before it was completed for publication. However, the project was not greenlit until Streep was cast in the lead role. Principal photography ran for 57 days, primarily taking place in New York from October to December later that year. Additional filming also occurred in Paris. The film received positive reviews from critics, with Streep's performance being singled out for praise. Blunt also drew favorable reviews and nominations for her performance.