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Embeth davidtz breast cancer

That sentence feels like the single most important sentence you will read in this interview. Cancer touches all of us. We either experience it first-hand, or we know someone who did. Embeth Davidtz dealt with an intensely difficult cancer experience but emerged stronger on the other side. Most importantly, she received the unique opportunity to mold her character and incorporate her recent experiences into the role. In at age 47, she discovered a lump she thought only a cyst. By habit, she ate well, exercised, and attended regular mammograms and ultrasounds. She did everything prescribed to avoid developing cancer. When her radiologist revealed the true nature of the lump, Davidtz sought treatment options and formed a strong resolve to fight the disease. After all, she had two small children at the time.
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On Sunday night, Embeth Davidtz revealed her partially reconstructed right breast on an episode of Ray Donovan. Diagnosed with Stage-3 cancer in , the actress underwent chemotherapy, immunological treatment, lymph-node-removal surgery and a double mastectomy.
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Bruce Fretts - August The world of Hollywood can be harsh and unforgiving, particularly when it comes to appearances.
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Davidtz was born in Lafayette, Indiana , while her father was studying chemical engineering at Purdue University. Her film debut came in with a small role in South African-filmed American horror Mutator. Davidtz had a central role in the fact-based film Murder in the First , followed by the Merchant Ivory production Feast of July also In Matilda , a feature based on Roald Dahl 's children's fantasy, she played the role of Miss Honey, the grade-one teacher of the title character. In , Davidtz played a theologian helping Denzel Washington crack a supernatural wave of crimes in the mystery drama Fallen and a femme fatale linked to Kenneth Branagh in Robert Altman 's take on a previously unused John Grisham manuscript, The Gingerbread Man. The following year, Davidtz portrayed a 19th-century woman of the world in Patricia Rozema 's reworking of the Jane Austen comedy Mansfield Park and played a dual role opposite Robin Williams in the futuristic fable Bicentennial Man. That year, she began her run on the CBS drama Citizen Baines , playing the daughter of a defeated United States Senate incumbent James Cromwell who is herself leaning towards a career in politics. Other roles included horror thrillers like 's Thir13en Ghosts alongside Tony Shalhoub. In Junebug , Davidtz played an outsider art dealer from Chicago brought to North Carolina by her husband Alessandro Nivola to meet his family for the first time. She portrayed the unfaithful and unfortunate wife of Anthony Hopkins 's character in the drama Fracture.
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And now, a final word: Send your query to askmormongirl gmail. An interfaith marriage can be done well or disastrously, or even only being made up as you go. Thank you so much for your honesty!. A lot of people are religious. First of all, Mormons are people so there is a spectrum of what they actually believe on a personal level, and what beliefs are most important to them. I know a lot of Mormons who were also not raised on fear and guilt and strict gender roles–≤but I was, as were many of my peers. I told her that is noble but she would be selfish to marry and work 80 hour work weeks yet if she does marry I can not see any man who would selflessly give over decades for the sake of his wife's career. It was more about my own spirituality and our relationship in our marriage. Over the past year he has been telling me that he feels second to my schoolwork and my other responsibilities. Righteous love does conquer all but in some cases it takes a lot longer than we are willing to wait.

That sentence feels like the single most important sentence you will read in this interview. Cancer touches all of us. We either experience it first-hand, or we know someone who did.

Embeth Davidtz dealt with an intensely difficult cancer experience but emerged stronger on the other side. Most importantly, she received the unique opportunity to mold her character and incorporate her recent experiences into the role.

In at age 47, she discovered a lump she thought only a cyst. By habit, she ate well, exercised, and attended regular mammograms and ultrasounds. She did everything prescribed to avoid developing cancer. When her radiologist revealed the true nature of the lump, Davidtz sought treatment options and formed a strong resolve to fight the disease. After all, she had two small children at the time. Without that drug, the end result likely would have been strikingly different. Her cancer appeared as a rapid growing cancer difficult to fight.

With the growth in check, Davidtz pursued standard chemo treatment. She also opted for a double mastectomy. The recovery process took a great deal out of her. The drug that saved her life also made the healing process slower. It also shot in Los Angeles when not much else does, allowing Davidtz to remain close to her children during filming. Finally, she found herself very attracted to the mystery and glamour of Sonia Kovitzky, art dealer.

Rather than reveal her mid-reconstruction physique, she obtained a prosthetic nipple to avoid revealing her surgical scar. That, however, never felt exactly right. I kept thinking there was something not authentic about putting on a prosthetic nipple. I kept thinking about this scar, but what if we use the scar?

It was hard because I had to reveal to David [Hollander, showrunner] what my history was. Davidtz worried that the production would consider her unhealthy after learning of the diagnosis, but the team Davidtz included immediately began developing the character as a breast cancer survivor. Overall, filming proved challenging for Davidtz. She experienced some cognitive changes as a result of the intensive medication.

The scene featured frontal nudity from Davidtz, and her cancer experience revealed itself for the public to absorb. It was a nerve-wracking moment for Davidtz. I think that we, as a society, have stigmatized cancer. I wondered what had I done?

What was at fault? What was imperfect about me that caused this to happen to me? Davidtz posits that many more people in Hollywood experienced cancer, particularly women and breast cancer, than speak about it publicly. She believes few want to put themselves out there as a public face of imperfection and disease. It exists as an unspoken taboo, and for Davidtz, it was a tough choice to expose herself as an actress. Yet, her choice helped give a voice to those who suffered from the disease. Of course, that attention would provide an additional platform.

A universal platform from which she could speak of her diagnosis and recovery. That revelation opened up a flood of letters from cancer survivors. She even received the opportunity to speak at a Northwestern medical symposium on representations of the female body in film and television. As terrifying as cancer feels, the overall experience proved infinitely rewarding thanks to the incredible outpouring of appreciation from survivors. June 12, Next Post. Join us Facebook. AwardsDaily Crew. ADTV Crew. Follow on Twitter.

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