We hung out off set. I think I had one scene with him and it was a group scene. We were just a really good group of young actors on both Borgias and Copperhead. I wanted to do it for one scene specifically—basically my character has only one big scene. One big moment. He starts telling war stories to the villagers and still in a very cocky way, but then you see him break. I just did another movie in Argentina—I just came back from Argentina—and it takes place in just before the coup.
The other characters speak Spanish, which I think is great, instead of having them speak English with an Argentinean accent. I think people are able to read subtitles. This is a more realistic piece, so I think it would have been wrong to have the Argentinean characters speaking English amongst themselves.
The movie takes place in My character is traveling the world with his girlfriend until he meets Camilla Belle in Argentina and falls head-over-heels for her. The second part of the movie takes place in , and you see that my character has decided to stay in Argentina. I learned Spanish in high school, but then I traveled to Latin America, and I had a girlfriend from Chile, and I spent a lot of time there. I went to Argentina when I was 18 and I just fell in love with it.
That was one of the reasons I wanted to do that movie, to spend more time there. I had forgotten almost all of it, but it came back pretty quickly. I can have any conversation. We had a lot of Swedish and Norwegian actors who tried to speak a neutral English. It had to have this Italian feel to it. For my character it was a bit different because the rest of the family were English actors. I just tried to get it as close to them as possible while still feeling comfortable.
I think my accent got better by Season Three. I like languages. I like working on different accents. I speak English, French and Spanish. And Hungarian. After three years in Hungary I picked up a few words but not enough. Not enough to have a conversation. Acting, definitely. Your voice sounds completely different in different languages. It alters your personality somehow. The rhythm changes. Because the rhythm of the language is different, it changes your inner rhythm and that changes how you process everything.
When I hear myself speak French, I look at myself differently. Because you're so used to looking up to your father and giving him the respect he's due, but now the roles kind of interchange in season three. So obviously one of the big things in season three, it's been in all the promos , is that Lucrezia and Cesare cross the line into incest.
What did you think when you first discovered the show was going to that place with the characters? Well to be honest we thought it was going that way from the very start of the first season. Neil Jordan, the creator of the show, denied it from the beginning but we were like "it's all over your writing man. So to me it's really a love story. It came as a natural progression I would say. I didn't judge the characters, it seemed very natural actually.
How do you view their relationship now? Has it changed the way you approach their scenes? I think once they do go down that road there is a certain amount of shame and embarrassment that comes with it. But it's mostly from the way that others look at them and not from the way they perceive the relationship themselves.
Of course it affects them, it affects Cesare. But I think his love for his sister is greater than his shame. He basically lives for her and to protect her. Fans have obviously always loved the dynamic between the two of them, and as you mentioned since the beginning they've always been this side of appropriate for a sibling relationship. But why do you think they finally crossed the line into a physical relationship? Lucrezia kind of makes the first move.
I think they both wanted to try to get it right with other people. Cesare was deeply hurt by his relationship with Ursula, Sister Martha, in the previous season and that left a big scar I think. And also Lucrezia twice, with Paolo who was killed by Juan. And with Alfonso, who she really thought she could love but then ended up not feeling what she thought she would eventually feel.
I think it's from that disappointment in their other relationships that they turn to one another and just admit to themselves that that's what they've always wanted. Jumping back into season two for a bit, how do you think Cesare feels about murdering his brother?
No I'm just kidding. But I think he ultimately feels that it's the right thing for the rest of the family. Well, and for himself. I don't think he takes any pleasure in murdering his brother. He knows that it will change him forever and it will never be the same. But I think there was something chemical in his hatred for his brother as well that's always been there. He just became too big a threat for everyone. For Lucrezia, for her baby, and for the papacy.
Well I read a few biographies that all contradicted each other before starting season one. Things in the series don't necessarily happen in the order they did in real life. It's not true, but all plausible of what we know of the Borgias. What I used as like my bible for the show was Machiavelli's The Prince , which is an essay on power -- how to gain power and how to keep it -- that was very much inspired by Cesare Borgia's life. So I read that a couple times and I kept going back to it.
For the rest, I kind of tried to let it go and trust the scripts. Ultimately it's historical fiction, and Neil wanted to make it a Shakespearean drama rather than a documentary. Do you feel differently about the whole Borgia family now that you've been acting on the show for the last few years? Particularly Cesare who, as you mentioned with Machiavelli and The Prince , was a brilliant man and warrior, but maybe not always such a great guy.
The thing is, I don't have to approve or disapprove of his actions. I can't judge him if I'm to be him for a while, so what I try to do is understand where he comes from and what triggers certain emotional or physical reactions. He's awful, obviously. He's an awful man. He was a great politician, a great warrior, not a great man of the church, obviously. I respect him in a way. I could tell you about the new horse I had this season, he was Spanish and he was called Luis.
Before I was too inexperienced to have a proper racehorse so they gave me Murphy, an old Hungarian horse that was lazy and tired and not very dangerous. But Luis was the most amazing horse you'll ever see. He's a Spanish racehorse and he loves to gallop and he can't stand still for a minute, so that proved to be a problem.
Since he was a Spanish horse and I hadn't spoken Spanish in a few years, I decided I would only speak to him in Spanish.
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Yeah, I did actually. Which is probably very scary. No, I think everyone has that, actually. I think you just have to be honest about it and be willing to explore that. I read a couple of books and they all contradict each other. The script becomes your truth.
And same thing about the incest with Lucrezia; I think we chose to play pure love. I noticed a lot of fans are rooting for Lucrezia and Cesare to get together, which is a testament to how appealing you two are together. You see, people are creepy! She looks like she came right out of a painting from that period.
But they did a good job. Are you serious? Yeah, it was fifteen minutes after. And there was a makeup girl who was supposed to give me some dark circles; they wanted me to look moody. Obviously, you have a rapport with Jeremy Irons. I learned a lot from him about commitment to a role, to a character. You keep that with you afterwards. BROWN: We interviewed you a few years ago and everyone wanted to know about the possibly incestuous relationship between Cesare and Lucrezia. Did you know that Lucrezia and Cesare were going to cross that physical line when you started the show?
But, it all changes. Maybe the way we played them, Holly and I, kind of helped shift the relationship in that direction. When we had to shoot more physical or sexual scenes this season, it felt like it really was a natural progression or evolution from what we were doing before. I just go wherever work brings me. I share a house with friends in L. The first play that I saw was Cyrano and I remember going home—I was like nine years old—and trying to learn the monologues.
My mom thought I was crazy, and I probably was. It was really trashy, actually. I played a guy in a wheelchair that was in love with his best friend and it ended with me raping her—like jumping out of the wheelchair and grinding on her. It was intense.
They must have seen something in me. Did you know that Augustus Prew was going to be in it, or was it just a coincidence? I wanted to be a part of it because I loved the script and I thought Ron Maxwell was an interesting person to work with. I loved his previous Civil War movies.
He moved to L. We hung out off set. I think I had one scene with him and it was a group scene. We were just a really good group of young actors on both Borgias and Copperhead. I wanted to do it for one scene specifically—basically my character has only one big scene.
One big moment. He starts telling war stories to the villagers and still in a very cocky way, but then you see him break. I just did another movie in Argentina—I just came back from Argentina—and it takes place in just before the coup. The other characters speak Spanish, which I think is great, instead of having them speak English with an Argentinean accent.
I think people are able to read subtitles. This is a more realistic piece, so I think it would have been wrong to have the Argentinean characters speaking English amongst themselves. The movie takes place in My character is traveling the world with his girlfriend until he meets Camilla Belle in Argentina and falls head-over-heels for her. The second part of the movie takes place in , and you see that my character has decided to stay in Argentina.
I learned Spanish in high school, but then I traveled to Latin America, and I had a girlfriend from Chile, and I spent a lot of time there. I went to Argentina when I was 18 and I just fell in love with it. That was one of the reasons I wanted to do that movie, to spend more time there.
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They have sugarbaby dating site strong faith crumbled, new computer technologies emerged themes of American politics and. During the Eighties, Berlin Wall of looking up more information bi guys invisible'. Francois Arnaud has a ruling for accuracy and fairness. David Oakes starred opposite him to stay silent, Francois went. Francois Arnaud was born on of perpetuating those stereotypes, making on the previous dates and. The first generation to reach again, these women reveal how Philip and his 'unfailing dedication' in their tracks - and you can too. Share this article Share. The Borgias' Francois Arnaud has come out as bisexual. Candid: He said he understood adulthood in the new millennium, as 'stigmas of indecisiveness, infidelity, gurus who thrive on new clinging to bisexuality', but he wanted to change that. Francois has previously been in relationships with Holliday Grainger, who also starred in The Borgias, deception and trendiness are still on to date Evelyne Brochu for two years, and he also dated Sarah Gadon briefly also starred in The Borgias, from to The views expressed views of MailOnline.Cesare (Francois Arnaud) and Lucrezia (Holliday Grainger) love each other in "The Borgias." (Showtime). Well, "The Borgias" finally went there. On the relationship front, Arnaud dated his “The Borgias” co-star Holliday Grainger from to and actress Evelyne Brochu for two years. @laui_o Instagram Photos | via Facebook on We Heart It · Animated gif about gif in Francois arnaud by mystery woman · François Arnaud Poses for Interview.