Those familiar with the Hollywood moviemaking process likely know that what is first scripted on the page, and then performed by the actors, and then released unto the masses doesn't always turn out to be an accurate representation of what was initially written. Scripts change, performances alter. In short, after an actor wraps their work on any particular production, they can't be totally sure about what will end up on screen until they see a finished cut of the film.
That does not seem to be the case with the highly anticipated "Snow White and the Huntsman", in that star Kristen Stewart recently revealed that director Rupert Sanders' brilliant plans became a brilliant film.
"I was so excited," Stewart said of her reaction upon seeing the finished product. What's unique, she said, is that the movie is just as "cool" as its concept art — the sketches, storyboards or short videos that directors and producers often assemble in order to sell studios and actors on the concept behind a movie.
"That's the way Rupert Sanders got the job as director of this movie, by putting together a five-minute version of the movie and presenting the darkness and lightness of the world. I thought that it was insane because it felt like two different people did it, it was so, so beautiful when it was light and so exuberantly happy, and then when it was dark it was wretched and disgusting. I think when I first saw the movie I saw that. It was like, 'Wow.' Everything I wanted it to feel like, everything I wanted to say, it's there."