HBO's Sharp Objects Trailer: Amy Adams Finds Going Home Can Be Dangerous

HBO's Sharp Objects Trailer: Amy Adams Finds Going Home Can Be Dangerous

It's not always a matter of whether you can ever really go home again: sometimes, it's a matter of whether "home" really wants you back. That's the situation Amy Adams finds herself confronting in the first trailer for HBO's limited series adaptation of Gillian Flynn's Sharp Objects, with Big Little Lies' Jean-Marc Vallée directing all eight episodes. Marti Noxon (Dietland) adapted the novel for series, with Patricia Clarkson, Elizabeth Perkins, Madison Davenport, Chris Messina and Eliza Scanlen rounding out the cast.

Here's the trailer for HBO's Sharp Objects, premiering July 2018:

Camille Preaker, a crime reporter fresh out of a psych hospital for her years of self-harm, returns to her hometown of Wind Gap, Mo., to investigate the murders of two little girls. The assignment lands her back in her childhood home under the critical eye of picture-perfect small-town socialite Adora, which forces Camille to confront personal demons.

sharp objects trailer hbo adams

During a November 2016 interview with The Arizona Republic, Adams discussed if it's difficult for an actor to be in two distinctly different — yet acclaimed — projects (Nocturnal Animals and Arrival) back-to-back:

"It can be sometimes. On this one, the trick was that I felt so connected to Louise I felt like shedding her wasn't hard, but then reinvesting in another character, I had to really find a different way in. Sometimes I come in because I really like the character, or I like something they had to say. In "Nocturnal Animals" I remember really being like, "Ugh, I know her, but I don't want to be her," and all these things. It actually helped, because I realized I was judging her and I didn't know if I liked her, but then I approached it from a place where she was judging herself. She doesn't like herself, and that's where she finds herself and her life in that moment. So it ended up being a great starting place. Once I was able to do that I was able to dive deeper into why she doesn't like herself, and what's happened, to invest in the character that became very interesting to me, and very different from how I felt doing other characters. It was fun."

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Ray FlookAbout Ray Flook

Serving as Television Editor since 2018, Ray began five years earlier as a contributing writer/photographer before being brought onto the core BC team in 2017.
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