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“But I don’t know — in a weird, sort of destructive way, there was something appealing about that to me.
She lived in Israel until she was four, when the family moved to Maryland, the first of several stops to accommodate her father's medical career. "I don't really remember ever not having my dolls have sex with each other." So what would you have them do? Even the Barbies would get it on with other Barbies, and the guys would get it on with each other." So, I clarify, there was a whole poly-sexual orgy in your toy room? "And my tub toys also had sex." She says that she didn't know how sex happened, so the dolls would just kind of get rubbed together."He inseminates and does surgery, and he's a reproductive endocrinologist," his daughter says matter-of-factly.) "The smell of a hospital is like the smell of my dad to me." I involuntarily make a face. That makes Jude Law even sexier to me." He's very married, though, I say. Portman didn't want to model, but she used the opportunity to get an acting agent."You're like, ' Natalie's such a creepy person,'" she declares, both accusing and laughing. "The only sibling I ever wanted," she says, "was an older brother, so he could introduce me to cute boys. Her film debut, in The play had featured another young hopeful: Britney Spears."I was like, says this child of parents who emigrated to America from Jerusalem when she was a child.(Portman isn't her real name; she borrowed it from her grandmother to protect her father, a fertility specialist, whose name is distinctive.) Her first in which the love story between Padmé and Anakin, played by Hayden Christensen, let her become, as she has put it, Revealing-Outfit Girl.Her hair is plaited evenly on both sides of her face, a quiet tribute. "You're lucky I didn't rock the bandanna, too." Afterward, we head for her favorite tearoom off campus.
Peter Travers reviews Portman says she's used to getting A's; she can graduate this semester, though she's thinking about coming back next spring to do more work.
"It's just a different kind of accomplishment I've had that they don't necessarily see as above what they've done.
But you also have a lot of ambitious people who do want to rub shoulders — you've got to be wary of that." During the readings, Portman listens keenly and, when laughter is earned, responds with the loudest laugh in the room.
"But," she says, "I think the really smart people don't get A's.
They realize it doesn't matter whether they hand in their paper on time. I don't challenge the guidelines much." atalie Portman was born on her mother Shelley's birthday — June 9th.
"There's a lot of bare midriff and shoulders this time." On our way to attend an evening reading by novelists Salman Rushdie and Jamaica Kincaid and poet John Ashbery, Portman chats about student life on campus.