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After many a turbulent relationship the actress Juliette Binoche is single - and learning to express herself in all sorts of new ways.
She tells Marianne Macdonald about her debut as a professional dancer and why she feels more fulfilled than she's ever been Juliette Binoche sits down to breakfast in the Sanderson Hotel, in London, at 7.30am on a cool, bright summer morning.
Patrick and Denise were spotted on a dinner date in Madeo Restaurant in Beverly Hills and were arm-in-arm as they walked towards the upmarket eatery.
Patrick was dressed for the evening and was looking handsome in his velvet jacket, and light jeans and Denise complemented him as she wore an asymmetrical purple top and a pair of skinny jeans along with knee-high black boot.
'Non.' She shakes her head, rapidly scooping out some melon.
'I'm glad, because it's like reinventing yourself.'This interview is to promote yet another project: her new film, Summer Hours.
'I was thinking that if I was in a relationship I would feel so guilty because I wouldn't be available because I work too hard - I wake up early, I go to bed late,' she observes now, the first clue that her most recent relationship with the Argentinian director Santiago Amigorena has ended, too. She made five films last year and is at the tail end of four months of dance rehearsals with the choreographer Akram Khan, known for his work with Kylie Minogue and the ballerina Sylvie Guillem.
At the same time Binoche has been painting a series of portraits of herself in her different film roles.
Although Binoche is often portrayed as a tortured soul with a prickly temperament, today she shows no hint of neurosis."' She lets out a laugh and rolls her eyes, advising me to see her at the end of the run and not the start.Was she worried about getting a negative reaction to this new direction?Both the dance piece and her artworks will be shown this autumn, as part of Ju'bi Lation, a season of events at the National Theatre and the British Film Institute dedicated to her.'It's frustrating, because you feel you're getting it and then your body doesn't follow,' she laments, smiling wryly, of learning to dance at the age of 43.'Dancers are trained to learn things quickly but I'm like, "How does this work?