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The first 10 years of my career were conducted with this interior hysteria of terror. With every lens, I was wondering if they were going in too tight on what I might be hiding. You need to keep consolidating.” Fame is, he says, very addictive. You think that’s how everyone is to everyone.” But his success hasn’t been consistent.
I was very lucky, considering my very sluttish behaviour, never to get HIV. I can look at films I’ve been in and see in my face this sheer terror.” When I ask Everett to describe the excitement of Hollywood success, he is modest. “You get so many things given to you and you take them for granted almost straight away. “One of the great things about mine is that it’s been so cyclical, I’ve always been so up one minute and then so down.
You can’t ever expect the world to see everything about yourself in the way that you do – certainly in terms of conducting a career as a homosexual in showbusiness. So people mostly said to me: 'Oh, but you’ve been so difficult and you’ve blown everything for yourself, you’ve sabotaged your own career.’ To a certain extent, it’s true, but to a certain extent, it isn’t.
There’s only a certain amount of mileage you can make, as a young pretender, as a leading man, as a homosexual.
Mozart has the breath of God singing through him, it says at one point in the play.
It’s really about this man who realises that God has not blessed him.” Everett, who is not afraid to speak his mind, can identify with Salieri. I have periods of intense bitterness and fury at the world and blame-throwing at everybody else.
’ Everything leads towards a first night or a premiere.
A whole group of people coming to judge it and another group coming to enjoy it.
I learned how to move into 'humble me’.” Hollywood stopped calling, but Everett has made a success both of writing – his first memoir “changed his life” and gave him a “whole new vista” – and he has also won admirers on the British stage.
It’s a very easy thing to get into.” But he is also fascinated by what he sees as the failure to appreciate Mozart for what he really is. “There’s a whole side of my business now which clicks its fingers for world peace and equal rights.