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The Legend of Zorro is a 2005 American swashbuckler film directed by Martin Campbell, produced by Walter F.Parkes, Laurie Mac Donald and Lloyd Phillips, with music by James Horner, and written by Roberto Orci and Alex Kurtzman.I really liked this part when I read it, just because it was kind of shocking.” And he laughs amiably.It's important to me to be in a relationship when I'm in one, but I'm not someone who needs to be in a relationship.

Sewell may therefore come across as rather cool and aloof - much more so than he feels.To add to the mix, professional thief (an impossibly threatening Toby Stephens) gets embroiled in the plot and the line between good and bad grows increasingly blurred. If you play a couple of bad guys it’s easy for people to see you that way, but this role was in the middle of seven or eight things that were not bad guys so, for me, I don’t care.I’m quite happy as long there’s a wide range of stuff.Which is, for the star, publicity for whatever product they are trying to sell and, for the journalist, a nice story that might entertain, move or in some small way engage the reader. Still, it’s clear he’s not entirely comfortable with the fakery of the journalist/celebrity relationship. He’s talked about the death of his illustrator father (he was ten at the time), the poverty-stricken childhood (“we were arty but poor – we were on free school dinners”), the wayward teens (“I’d be late for school and because I couldn’t work out a good excuse I’d bunk off – it was pretty standard stuff”), the fear of being typecast. Now all journalists want to hear is the same old stuff, regurgitated in a slightly different combination of words. So when he voices his frustration – “lazy journalists, they’ll read stuff and get a quote then ask the same question again hoping I’ll say a similar thing; it’s very tiresome” – I’m immediately on my guard and a conversation that was trotting along rather nicely becomes stilted.