Anne Jacqueline Hathaway, an American actress, was born on November 12, 1982. 2015 saw her as one of the highest-paid actresses in the world.
Among the many honors, she has received are Primetime Emmy, Golden Globe, and Academy Awards. Her films have earned over $6.8 billion globally, and in 2009, she was listed among Forbes’ Celebrity 100.
Anne Hathaway Recalls ‘Hathahate’ After Oscar Win!
Actress Anne Hathaway won the Best Supporting Actress Oscar in 2013. She received the award for her work in the musical Les Miserables, but it was a pinnacle with a sharp descent.
After earning an Oscar for her portrayal of Fantine in “Les Miserables,” Anne Hathaway faced a challenging period in her career during which she was deluged with hostile remarks.
The broader public, and particularly the Internet, turned against Miss Hathaway. She appeared to be unable to accomplish anything correctly for a while.
Hathaway portrays Fantine, a tragic prostitute who passes away from disease, in the movie.
For her portrayal of Fantine, the celebrity also took home Best Supporting Actress honors at the 2013 Golden Globes, SAG Awards, and Baftas.
In a 2014 appearance on The Ellen DeGeneres Show, Hathaway claimed she googled herself after the Oscars and saw an article titled: “Why does everyone hate Anne Hathaway?” During awards season, her success got a lot of bad attention on the internet.
She has been referred to as an “annoying theatre child” by bloggers, and some have criticized her for being dishonest.
When asked about the hate, Hathaway previously stated that it was shocking and embarrassing for her, but ultimately helped her learn to love herself more deeply.
She made this statement in 2021. The actress has since brought it up again, during her remarks on October 17 at ELLE‘s Women in Hollywood event. She talked extensively about her experiences and how she was familiar with “the language of hatred.”
In the interview, she said that she was given the chance to view the language of hatred from a different angle ten years ago.
To put things in perspective, she had been using this language with herself since she was seven.
She shared how the full loudness of the internet caused anguish, which was amplified back at her, which once she caused it to herself.
She told that after the hatred, she recognized that this wasn’t it when it occurred to her. This wasn’t the place.
The “Devil Wears Prada” actress said that after going through those events, she realized she never wanted to have anything to do with this kind of energy.
She stopped giving it any room, stopped fearing it, and stopped speaking to anyone—not even herself—in its language.
She emphasized the insignificance of hatred by telling people that we don’t have enough time to go into all the various factors that contribute to aggressive rhetoric of hatred and why it must be stopped because existence and activity are not the same things. Behavior can be evaluated.
One can choose to forgive or not, but anyone doesn’t have the right to condemn someone for being alive, let alone detest them for it. If so, one is not at the center of the action.
She concluded the interview with a piece of advice that to her, hatred seems to be the antithesis of life; in such a hostile environment, little, if anything, can grow. One needs to be jubilant for women. One needs to be especially joyful for accomplished ladies.
Hathaway is presently promoting Armageddon Time with Jeremy Strong from Succession. Following his highly-discussed piece in the New Yorker, the internet attacked her co-star, and the Love & Other Drugs actress recently defended her co-star.