Jeff Bridges Explains the Tao of Jeff Bridges

Curated via Twitter from W Magazine’s twitter account….

You want to make some more albums? " And he said, "Sure, man. " So we got together and made some more music, and then I figured if I'm ever going to do this music thing, now is the time.

And I said, "What are you doing that for? " She said, "You don't think you do but you do. " And I happened to be playing a terrible person at the time, a killer or somebody who buried people alive or something like that.

I remember doing an interview years ago and the interviewer asked me that question: "Are you one of those actors that takes the part home with you, or do you stay in character? " And I said, "No, not really," and my wife Sue happened to be in the room and she goes [imitates laughter].

Oh man, well I don't know if this was my first one but the one that popped into my mind when you asked was Debbie Olson, at the botanical gardens at UCLA. he was my classmate and—now that you're bringing it up—you know who comes to mind is all my old high school girlfriends.

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And you're such a son of a bitch in that movie. You think so? I don't know. I love that movie. That was so wonderful.

But The Last Picture Show is the first time somebody made you, a boy from Southern California, a Texan.

This past year, he was up for yet another Oscar, his seventh nomination, for his gruff Texas sheriff in the contemporary Western Hell of High Water. (At this point, he has become an honorary Texan. ) Here, Bridges revisits literally an entire life spent in the movies.

I mean, I certainly had a great time in Last Picture Show, and it was a wonderful experience.

The first time I really realized, "No, I can do this," was kinda late in my career.

Oh, the very first thing was probably a movie called Halls of Anger (1970).

One comes to mind, a wonderful songwriter who just passed away: "Ring the bells that still can ring.

My first part was in a movie called The Company She Keeps (1951), when I was six months old.

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