Berlowitz and Linfield listed another reason Markle was so into the project. “She was absolutely intrigued by the elephants and transfixed, especially by the female empowerment side,” Berlowitz told People. “It really is all about female leadership.
Still, it seems like Markle wasn't thrown by the apparent pronunciation corrections. “She made it her own,” says filmmaker Roy Conli, a producer on Elephant. “I always say, ‘If you feel something, do it, make it organic. ’ She’s such a diligent professional and she wanted to get it right.
Plus, I'm sure he meant well—just like your college boyfriend who just returned from his semester abroad did when he corrected your pronunciation of coq au vin at that fancy French restaurant you went to for your anniversary. “Harry was correcting her pronunciation,” Linfield said, with a laugh. Groan.
Markle took a trip there with him in 2017 to assist Elephants Without Borders. (So I'm sure her pronunciation was just fine, thank you very much! I tease.
Not while she's working, man! “It was amazing having [Harry] there,” Berlowitz said. “He had a connection to Botswana, of course. ” (See, I told you to remember Botswana.
You probably know by now that Meghan Markle has already landed (and completed) her first Hollywood gig since marrying into the British royal family: a voice-over for Disneynature’s Elephant, which is available to stream today, April 3, on Disney+.
The ULTIMATE pet peeve 😅 https://t.co/eySqY52VYD— Glamour (@glamourmag) April 3, 2020