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Dakota Johnson says ‘it’s pretty cool’ to be in the Marvel universe

TEXAS screen – Dakota Johnson recently got candid about her excitement to be starring in the upcoming Sony-Marvel film Madame Web. During her conversation with Entertainment Tonight, The Lost Daughter actress expressed being super excited to step into the Marvel universe. I can tell you pretty much nothing that isn’t already on the internet,” she said.

“It’s pretty cool to be in the Marvel world, especially with a character that’s not so known.” “There’s a lot of space for us to make her very cool, and I’m so excited,” she added. “It’s always been a dream of mine to do some kind of massive action movie,” Johnson shared. “I always wanted to do, like, a female Indiana Jones… There’s something about those movies that you’re like, ‘Wow, a real human being can do that!’”

Dakota Johnson is instantly recognizable on screen. With her knowing smile and perfect bangs, the 32-year-old has enthralled Jamie Dornan’s Christian Grey in the Fifty Shades franchise, charmed critics in A Bigger Splash, proved to be a magnetic everywoman in How To Be Single, and won hearts in The Peanut Butter Falcon. But, in *The Lost Daughter—*Maggie Gyllenhaal’s ravishing feature directorial debut, adapted from Elena Ferrante’s novel of the same name—it may take you a moment to identify Johnson when she first saunters into view.

The actor plays Nina, a young mother with long, jet-black hair, kohl-lined eyes, copious tattoos, and a wardrobe of denim cut-offs, skimpy swimwear, and chunky gold hoops. She’s holidaying in Greece with her daughter, Elena (Athena Martin), and the rest of her loud, dubiously wealthy family from Queens. As they run riot, she is watchful and seemingly uneasy. Watching her in turn is Leda (Olivia Colman), a languages professor on a solitary trip. Also in their orbit are two well-meaning men: the grizzled caretaker of the house Leda is renting (Ed Harris) and a student (Paul Mescal) who spends his summers working on the beach. Their lives are disrupted when Elena suddenly disappears, leaving Nina distraught and Leda reminiscing about her own tumultuous past with her two daughters. The final product is a sensitive study of disappointment, ambition, and maternal ambivalence, and it’s impossible to take your eyes off both the impulsive Colman and the enigmatic Johnson.

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