The abundantly talented, exceptionally riveting actress had us from the start — and not just because of her natural beauty (though it doesn’t hurt).
The thespian is perhaps best known for her role in the SXSW hit, “King Kelly,” (2012) as well as that other Olsen’s flick Martha Marcy May Marlene (2011). But you’re a clever sort of person and you probably also noticed how Krause totally stole the show in her role as the goth clerk in Diabolo Cody’s “Young Adult” (2011) — and that’s saying a lot, considering she played that scene opposite Charlize. That Charlize. Watch it here:
“Young Adult” Trailer
Intelligent, vibrant, and mighty funny, Louisa Krause sat down with the people over at PlayboyDotCom and talked about her acting gigs, getting into character, and scoring free vibrators. See — we told you you’d like this girl.
“Girls On Top” lip synch by King Kelly (Louisa Krause)
Check out an excerpt of the interview she had with the PlayboyDotCom peeps, below:
Playboy.com: Hey, Louisa! Or should we say “King Kelly”?
Krause: [Laughs] Louisa, Louisa please! If I was King Kelly I’d be doing this in a robe, filming myself while talking to you.
Playboy.com: Let’s talk about that naughty web chat opening scene.
Krause: We did a few takes of it. I had to warm up into it, if you know what I mean. I had fun; I drew myself into it, balls to the wall. The character had to ring true to the Kelly spirit and go all out. She’s just a feast-your-eyes kind of gal and knows how to use her talents to get what she wants. She’s a cam girl and proud of it! I admire her spirit and strength and still filming herself at the end of the film, even though she’s lost in this persona.
Playboy.com: What did your parents think?
Krause: They loved it; they thought it was so funny. Initially when I told them, there were some tears, but I explained to them the meaning of this film, and it is this commentary on today’s world, who are we in this “me generation.” It’s also a comment on American decadence and raunchiness and the lines of the internet that get blurred. They were supportive. But I had to tell [my dad] each moment he couldn’t watch. But Kelly’s really the spirit of [South Park’s] Cartman, the female version of him. [laughs]
Oh, and look, she was also in this short film that Neil Labutte wrote.
“Double or Nothing” Trailer
Read the whole interview HERE.