More recently, he played the male lead in the rom-com “What If.” In a an interview on Friday, an Associated Press reporter asked him if it felt strange to play a sex symbol given that many fans associate him with a role he played as a child. “The male population has had no problem sexualizing Emma Watson immediately,” Radcliffe said, referring to his “Harry Potter” costar.
Radcliffe sat for an “Ask Me Anything” interview with the Web site Reddit.
It will feature a recreated scene from the final During the film clips, "Harry, Ron and Hermione break into Gringotts bank to retrieve a magical object that will help defeat Lord Voldemort," according to the Universal Orlando website.
Daniel Radcliffe is best known for playing Harry Potter in eight films about the boy chosen to save the wizarding world from evil Lord Voldemort.
So I somehow want it to be connected to a particular album that means something, like Ziggy Stardust.
So that’s how I’d want to do that.” The time Alan Rickman farted on him: “There’s – in the 3rd film – there’s a shot in the great hall of all the kids sleeping in the great hall, and the camera starts very very wide, and comes in so that it’s an inch from my face, a very long developing set, yeah, and Alan Rickman decided he would plant one of those fart machines in my, uh, sleeping bag, and they waited until like -the camera had come in for this huge DRAMATIC developing shot, and then unleashed this tremendous noise in the great hall.
In it he talks about Emma Watson, his latest film “Horns,” in theaters this month, and much more.
Here are some highlights: On the sexualization of Emma Watson: “The countdown that Emma’s birthday was to when she turned 18, or 17, or whatnot, it was insane.” Seeing that happen at a young age gave him “perspective” and “awareness,” he wrote.
I immediately thought: “This is one of the other kids f—ing around, and we were going to get in trouble.” But as it turns out, it was one of the members of Britain’s acting royalty.” On actors talking politics: “Normally I immediately distrust actors as soon as they are talking about politics, because i think it’s quite self-serving.” Russell Brand is an exception though.“He’s very sincere, and I really got on with him when I met him,” Radcliffe wrote.