Greta Thunberg is portrayed’ in the film as cunning, funny and a secret dancer.


Greta Thunberg said Friday that the weight of the alarm about climate change weighs as heavily on her or any child as the wall rises after its premiere at the Venice Film Festival. It was an amazing movie.

Greta Thunberg is portrayed’ in the film as cunning, funny and a secret dancer.


The Swedish teen allowed filmmaker Nathan Grossman to follow him for a year when he met him alone in his home outside Parliament in Stockholm after meeting him in 2018 on the first day of the school strike. Was sitting

During this time, she became a self-confessed "shy man" and went on to become a global icon.

The resulting film, "Greta", not only reveals the inner story of the pain and danger in which Thunberg has included a North Atlantic racing yacht, carrying brave death threats and hair because of the climate. - But her love for dance and comedy to break her gift.

Thunberg told AFP that he hopes to see the roof of this deep and often image, which reveals his extraordinary addition to the "conspiracy theories" that I have for myself. Doesn't think and someone else writes my speech?

"In the film, you can see that it's not really the fact that I make the decision myself," Brazilian right-wing president Jair Bolsonaro, told the sacked activist as "Brett".

- Leaving baked beans -

The documentary shows several scenes in which she clashes with her actor father, Svante - whom she persuades to become a wagon.

Speaking through Zoom during a break in class at his high school in Stockholm, Thunberg said the film is real, someone who "loves his dogs and routines" but because of the climate 'S life has been turned upside down.

The film shows how she dances to relieve the pressure in her pajamas as she drives Europe in trains and her father's electric car, living with baked beans and pasta when she asks leaders to They work to save the planet.

On another occasion, she expressed frustration that her role's responsibility was "too much" to remind the world of the current crisis, a fear that was repeated during her virtual press conference in Venice on Friday.

"It's a responsibility. I don't want to do that," he said.

Yet when right-wing critics dismissed it as "mentally ill" in the film, Thunberg, who has Asperger's syndrome, laughed and said, "Sometimes I think it can be good. If only everyone had a little bit of Asberger's.

"I don't see the world in black and white, just the climate crisis."

- 'I had children' -

Despite receiving protests from Thunberg on demonstrations and on social media, she admits in the film "the kids were mild to me" when I was younger. "I was never invited to parties and I was let go."

The activist, now 17, said the documentary dispelled the notion that she was an "angry naive child" who shouted at world leaders sitting in the UN General Assembly. This is not the person I belong to. "

In fact, he admitted that he drew a laugh from journalists and Grossman that at one point he had "doubts about its seriousness" as a filmmaker because he worked on his own.

"Why don't they send a good guy? Why aren't they more professional?" She spoke in surprise.

The film shows how the outspoken student stopped quietly engaging with a global celebrity in the first few months of 2018, and her frustration at the gulf between politicians' promises and their actions.

"I think the most surprising thing about Greta is that she's so funny."

"Sometimes I joke that she could have been a comedian. She's as charming and funny as you might have seen at this press conference."

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