Satan Wears Prada: Anne Hathaway Says Nate Is Not a Villain

Picture Supply: Everett Collection

Anne Hathaway has us pursing our lips like Miranda Priestly after a current “Watch What Occurs Reside” interview with Andy Cohen concerning the true villain of “The Satan Wears Prada”: Andy Sachs’s boyfriend, Nate Cooper (Adrian Grenier). Seasoned followers of the cult basic movie will know that no ounce of Miranda’s icy persona and — some would possibly even say admirable — candor maintain a candle to Nate’s selfish perspective. However Hathaway slapped the $5 grilled cheese proper out of our palms when she revealed she disagrees that Nate is the villain all alongside.

“I would not wish to be outlined by my worst second in my 20s, actually. So I do not maintain Nate as a villain, really.”

“No, I am sorry. I do not [think he was the villain],” she stated when two followers referred to as in to ask her opinion of Andy’s boyfriend. “I believe that they had been each very younger and figuring issues out, and he did behave like a brat. However I additionally behaved like a brat in my 20s. I hopefully grew out of it, and I believe that is what all of us do. I would not wish to be outlined by my worst second in my 20s, actually. So I do not maintain Nate as a villain, really.”

Whereas many followers have made a case through the years for Nate being unsupportive towards Andy as she figures herself out and explores her profession choices, Hathaway’s grace towards the character has us tempted to observe the film yet again. Nevertheless, the truth that Nate is continually passive aggressive towards Andy is not a very good look, it doesn’t matter what part of life a personality is in.

For a lot of followers, Nate’s infantile conduct would have been forgivable if he and Andy had damaged up and stayed aside, turning their arguments into an unlucky however relatable storyline about lovers rising aside after school. However Miranda’s editorial eyes could not cross over each second of the movie, which is why we’re left with Andy apologizing to Nate in a principally empty restaurant, a second extra heartbreaking than the Runway editor’s disapproval of James Holt’s purple bow gown.

See Hathaway make a case for Nate’s character being all proper in any case forward.

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