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Mulligan, 25, said that appearing in a film based on the work of a contemporary author was a daunting prospect."Keira and I did Pride and Prejudice together, we've done lots of adaptations of Dickens and Austen, where the author's not around to to tell you off when it's rubbish." Garfield, 27, who will next be seen in Spider-Man, said: "I think it's very rare that you find a script that's so full of what it is to be alive, to be human - the struggles that we collectively go through and this massive existential question mark. None of us hesitated in being part of such a beautiful story." Knightley, 25, plays the least sympathetic character of the three.She performed as lead female vocal on Belle & Sebastian's song co-star Shia La Beouf, Jake Gyllenhaal and Eddie Redmayne.Carey is now a happily married woman, after tying the knot with Mumford & Sons frontman Marcus Mumford in April 2012.Mulligan, a fan of the book, enthusiastically accepted the role, as it had long been a wish of hers to have the opportunity to play the part.
Since making her debut as Kitty Bennet in , for which she was nominated for an Oscar, a Golden Globe and a SAG award and which earned her a BAFTA for best actress.Waiting for the crew to set up, Knightley and Mulligan stood together on the sand, deep in conversation, while Garfield, slightly apart, practised his juggling skills, keeping a few balls airborne. Its three main characters – the narrator, Kathy H (Mulligan), her headstrong, volatile friend Ruth (Knightley) and the sweet-natured, emotional Tommy (Garfield) – meet as young pupils at Hailsham, a faintly decrepit but apparently idyllic English boarding school. Yet the realisation gradually dawns that this is science-fiction – even if the world it portrays looks superficially like our own.The film’s producer, Andrew Macdonald – who knows all about youthful talent, having cast Ewan Mc Gregor in his first two films, Shallow Grave and Trainspotting – joined me on the promenade above the beach to gaze down on his stars. It opens in the late 1970s, and we learn that in this dystopian Britain human beings have been cloned in a government-backed drive to extend life expectancy and eradicate disease.Never Let Me Go was produced by DNA Films and Film4 on a US million budget.
Prior to the book's publication, Garland had approached the film's producers—Andrew Macdonald and Andrew Reich—about a possible film, and wrote a 96-page script.How will the story stack up against the greatest films about business?