Daniel radcliffe emma watson dating prisoner azkaban
At the age of eleven, Watson made her professional acting début in Harry Potter and the Philosopher's Stone playing vulnerable know-it-all Hermione Granger.In 2002, she starred in the Potter sequel, Harry Potter and the Chamber of Secrets.At school, she took the lead role in several plays, including Arthur: The Young Years and The Happy Prince.Along with plays, Emma participated in many other school productions, including the Daisy Pratt Poetry Competition, in which she won first place for her year at age seven.She then went on to perform the character for the final two Harry Potter films, filmed in 2008-2009 and released in 20.
And so, you know, we were all unbelievably horny from about the third film to probably about the end of the fifth; then it all settled down. Radcliffe also said he was bullied at school but used the skills he learned on the film sets to fight back."Because I'd been on set with some really genuinely witty people over the last few years, I could turn round to these idiots and at least try and tear them apart," he said."They didn't like that.I'm not saying I was Oscar Wilde at 14, but I had a line for anything they could throw at me."Radcliffe also said he was learning ballet in a bid to equip himself for a future without Harry Potter as his safety net.He said: "I need to make myself as viable a choice for any part as I possibly can.":: The full interview appears in the August issue of Esquire magazine, on sale Monday July 6."Luckily for Potter fans, Radcliffe, who was just 14 at the time, decided to stay playing Harry for the next five films - because he'd miss his cast-mates, and because he realised just how good a role it was for him at the time, adding, "Actually there aren't many great parts out there for teenage boys, certainly not as good as Harry Potter".Despite that blip during his career as a boy wizard, Daniel insists that he no longer resents the role that made him famous - describing it as a "very cool thing that did wonders for the British film industry", despite the fact "you might not always be happy with the work you did on it".