Andie McDowell believes that she grew up in the south because of her ability to cope with “many difficult men” with whom she worked in Hollywood.


Actor Andy McDowell admits that he has worked with many difficult men. But she also believes that she succeeded. She is grateful for the training she received growing up in South Carolina. However, even when she shares details about her secret of success, McDowell keeps some details about all the difficult men she has worked with.

Andie McDowell is as much a Southerner as they are.

We can say that McDowell is a Southerner. She was born in Gaffney, South Carolina, under the name Rosalie (Anderson was her middle name). McDowell enrolled at Winthrop College in Rock Hill, South Carolina. She won the Spirit and Pride of South Carolina Award at the 2015 Beaufort International Film Festival in Beaufort, South Carolina.

McDowell’s southern accent was so strong in her first film, Greystoke: The Legend of Tarzan of the Apes, that the studio dubbed her voice using the voice of Glenn Close. She even married her first husband in Asheville, North Carolina.

Andie McDowell had a difficult relationship with male colleagues.

Demonstrating that polite discretion for which the South is famous, McDowell decided not to name Marie Claire when it comes to difficult men with whom she worked. She said: “I’ve worked with so many difficult men! I’m really good with difficult men. I have a great preparation because I grew up in the south.”

This means that it remains to reflect on colleagues, directors and producers. What makes this difficult is that McDowell has worked with many famous people. We can only hope it wasn’t Dr. Bunsen Honeydew from Muppets Tonight.

James Spader, a former real conman, comes to mind because his character in “Sex, Lies and Videotape” is so creepy. But this is a character, not an actor. Maybe it’s Gerard Depardieu from the Green Card? John Malkovich completed work on the 1988 film Dangerous Liaisons, and then co-starred with McDowell in the 1991 film Object of Beauty. McDowell then worked with Bruce Willis in Hudson’s Hawk, Liam Neeson in Deception, and Tim Robbins in several Robert Altman projects.

McDowell worked with John Travolta on the 1996 fantasy filmĀ Michael. She worked with Michael Keaton on Harold Ramis’ film Multiplicity. She also worked on a Wim Wenders film before working with Martin Sheen on Shadrach.

In 2001, McDowell starred in the film “Achieving Normal” with Paul Rudd, and then worked with Warren Beatty in the film “City and Country”, Harvey Keitel in the TV series “Ginostra”, Tim Roth in the film “The Last Sign”, Tim Allen in the TV series “The Six Wives of Henry Lefay”, Dennis Quaid in the TV series “Free”, Channing. Tatum in “Super Mike XXL”, Chevy Chase and Richard Dreyfus in “The Last Laugh”.

McDowell sympathizes with difficult men

Congratulations on #Dnemsurka to all who celebrate.

McDowell didn’t say why so many people were difficult. But she said she felt sorry for them, so maybe they’re not as ugly as we might assume. She told Marie Claire: “I’ve always been able to not let it affect me. I let things take their course. Sometimes I observe bad behavior and sympathize with a person who behaves badly, because he must suffer on some level to behave like this.”

Bill Murray was getting divorced when he starred in the movie “Groundhog Day” with McDowell. He complained that McDowell’s hair was driving him crazy. His affable image suffered even more when he got into a fight with Lucy Liu on the set of Charlie’s Angels. Aziz Ansari also accused Murray of involvement in his latest project, which was closed due to Murray’s inappropriate behavior.

Whoever the culprit was and whatever their sins were, it seems that McDowell met these people with a southern smile and a “bless their heart” attitude.