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  • -Last time I saw you was at the Met Gala.

  • Do you remember? -Yeah, I do.

  • -That was a rager. -You were grinding Anna Wintour.

  • -That is not true. I was dancing with Anna.

  • That's how I dance. -And Cher.

  • It was kind of amazing. -Cher went nuts.

  • She was fantastic! -It was amazing.

  • -It was a fun night, wasn't it? -It was a really fun night.

  • -We always have a good time, when we hang out.

  • Thank you for coming here,

  • because I know you've been traveling all over the place.

  • I just saw you were in Italy. You were in Sudan?

  • -South Sudan. -South Sudan.

  • What were you doing in South Sudan?

  • -I work with the International Medical Corps.

  • I'm their ambassador, so I was visiting refugees,

  • which was incredible.

  • -Oh, my goodness. -Yeah.

  • [ Cheers and applause ]

  • But then from that to the Met ball, which was really jarring.

  • -A little different, yeah. I guess so.

  • -Yeah.

  • -I want to talk about two things.

  • I want to talk about your movie,

  • 'cause, man, you're just, knockout.

  • And I want to get to that. But "The Loudest Voice."

  • This is a limited series on Showtime.

  • This is about Roger Ailes and Fox News, and you play his wife.

  • And I have -- -Beth.

  • -Beth. Who -- -Yeah, it is me.

  • -I don't know. I don't believe it.

  • This is you and Russell Crowe? -Yes.

  • -Dude, that's you? -That's me.

  • -Right there? That's you?

  • [ Laughter ] -There I am.

  • -And that's Russell Crowe? -And look at Russell.

  • -Oh, my God. How is that you?

  • -It's four hours of prosthetics.

  • -Who is -- that's a genius, whoever did this.

  • -It's pretty amazing. -Holy moly.

  • -I mean, yeah. I found it quite funny at first,

  • because you literally cannot recognize yourself.

  • So it's quite a weird experience.

  • -I want to talk about "American Woman."

  • Because we talk about all the different roles you do

  • on the show, and you know I'm a fan,

  • but this one, you really go for it.

  • This is all you, man. You are starring in this movie.

  • Every scene of the movie you're in,

  • and you crush this one, dude. -Thanks, bud.

  • -I would say -- Let me see if I can describe it --

  • -"Bud." [ Laughter ]

  • -Your daughter doesn't come home one night.

  • -Yeah. -And you kind of have to

  • deal with that, of where she is and what happened to her,

  • but, also, you have her baby.

  • You're raising -- -My grandson.

  • -Yeah. -I'm a granny.

  • -Yeah. You're a granny, yeah.

  • -I'm a granny. -And you're raising her child,

  • at the same time dealing with this and trying to find out --

  • put the pieces together.

  • Let me just read you some reviews.

  • And don't listen if you don't like to hear them.

  • "Entertainment Weekly" said, "A career high performance

  • from Sienna Miller.

  • "Hollywood Reporter" said, "A wide-ranging showcase

  • for Miller's talent."

  • "Chicago Tribune" said, "Miller's done exceptional work

  • over the years but 'American Woman'

  • is a master class in the difference between

  • being an actor saying lines

  • and being an actor who lives the role."

  • -Oh. Oh! -Wow! Come on!

  • [ Cheers and applause ]

  • That's unbelievable.

  • I know, no reviews, but that's "Chicago Tribune."

  • -That's nice. -That's very nice.

  • -Got to love that Chicago. I always liked that paper.

  • -Always loved Chicago. -Always loved that paper.

  • -That's my favorite paper, yeah. -Yeah.

  • -But you do a great American accent,

  • which I know, I've done British accents for you before.

  • -[ Cockney accent ] Yours is always like that when you do it.

  • [ Laughter ]

  • -I'm assuming there are people --

  • -I'm Sienna Miller. -Yeah, I go...

  • [ British accent ] That's right. 'Ello.

  • It's me, Sienna Miller. What are you doin'?"

  • -How's it goin', Jima? -What you doin'?

  • It's me, Sienna milla. -It's not how I talk, is it?

  • -It's kind of, is it, like that? -No it's not.

  • [ Gibberish ]

  • -But I mean, when you do this accent, is it Philadelphia?

  • -This is like a -- Yeah, it's like a Philadelphia,

  • like a Mason-Dixon-esque accent from Philly.

  • So, there's -- Pennsylvania's weird,

  • because the closer you get to the Mason-Dixon line,

  • the more like "oh" it goes.

  • -"Oh," it's kind of like --

  • It sounds kind of Southern, but it's not.

  • -It sounded initially a little bit Southern, but it's not.

  • -I'm sounding like Forrest Gump. -Sounds like --

  • [ Laughter ] No, you don't.

  • -I sound like Forrest Gump. -No, you don't.

  • You sound like Jimmy. -I do?

  • I think I do an impressive -- -You can.

  • -I know, but -- -You obviously can.

  • -No, but do something. Do like a --

  • -No, but you always have to have, like, a word

  • that's like an in for an actor.

  • So I was walking around the set going,

  • "Poster, boat, poster, boat."

  • -Poster. -Boat.

  • -Boat. Poster. Boat.

  • -I did a film with Keira Knightley,

  • and she had to be Welsh, and I just remember seeing her

  • walk around set going, "Hydrangea, hydrangea,

  • hydrangea," for hours.

  • -So a word will get you into character?

  • Like an in, when you lose it, you're like, "Hydrangea."

  • She's like, "Ooh, I'm back."

  • -And you're like, "Poster, boat."

  • -I'm going, "Poster, boat, poster."

  • -Poster, boat, poster, boat. -Yeah.

  • -But what if -- how does Ireland -- someone from Ireland.

  • -Well, obviously, there are many different dialects in Ireland.

  • [ Irish accent ] But like you can talk like that a little bit.

  • -Ooh. -Say hello.

  • -Say hello. -Yes.

  • -That's not bad. -That was really good.

  • -That's really good. Yeah.

  • I think -- I feel like people in Ireland say a lot of "Em."

  • -"Em," yeah. -Em.

  • -But they never do it in movies. -That's Northern Irish.

  • -Oh, it is? -"Em, em, Jimmy, em,

  • you have to, em, Jimmy em, you got to try de Guinness, em."

  • -That's really good. -It is?

  • You just complimented me.

  • -I mean, I'm not Irish, but I think that's really good.

  • -You just complimented me, and we have it on --

  • This is airing on television. [ Laughter ]

  • 'Cause all my accents are terrible.

  • -You're the best. They're not.

  • -How's cockney? How do --

  • [ Cockney accent ] Yeah, that's cockney.

  • -Ya. -Wasup? 'As right.

  • It's like Jason Statham. -Yeah, exactly.

  • "The Meg." -Yeah, there's no --

  • "The Meg," ya.

  • They don't say "th," they say "f."

  • -For "the." Fa meg.

  • -Jason Stafam. -Jason Stafam.

  • -Fafan Fafam. -Yeah.

  • [ Laughter ] Fafan Fafam.

  • -Let's talk about -- -Fafon Fafam.

  • -"American Woman." Did I describe it well, or no?

  • -[ Laughs ] -Ish.

  • It's not really -- It's more of --

  • -You know it sounds -- It sort of seems like --

  • Basically, this movie opens, and I'm the 32-year-old mother

  • of a 16-year-old who has a 2-year-old son.

  • So I'm a 32-year-old granny. -Yeah.

  • -And because my teenage years were spent raising a kid,

  • I'm basically a kid at 32,

  • and my daughter is having to be responsible.

  • And I'm a bit of a mess, and she goes missing.

  • This is the Cliff Notes. -Yeah.

  • -And it's not a mystery in any way.

  • It's really about how this woman is forced --

  • is catapulted into life and how she becomes the woman

  • that she was always supposed to become.

  • It's really female empowering.

  • She's gutsy and brave,

  • and she gets knocked down, she keeps getting back up.

  • -She keeps getting knocked down. -It's quite hopeful,

  • but, you know, the premise is sad.