I’ve added a new photo session of Victoria to the gallery. It’s sooo pretty! Hopefully more surface. Enjoy.
Welcome Victoria fans! Victoria Pedretti Fan is now open. I’m so excited to announce the opening of this fansite. I became an instant fan of Victoria since the first episode of The Haunting of Hill House.
Feel free to browse the site’s content and visit our growing photo gallery with over 3,500 photos. The gallery is currently complete with photos of all of Victoria’s short films and television shows. So be sure to check back weekly for news and photos of Victoria and follow us on twitter for news and updates on your feed.
Thanks so much for visiting my little fansite and I hope you bookmark the site and come back and visit again.
Fox 5’s Entertainment Reporter, Kevin Mccarthy, Sat Down With The Cast Of The Haunting Of Hill House Including Kate Siegel, Henry Thomas, Victoria Pedretti, Michiel Huisman, Elizabeth Reaser & Oliver Jackson-Cohen.
Mingle Media TV and Red Carpet Report host, Camila Foreroo were at the Netflix’s ‘The Haunting of Hill House S1’ Premiere Event held at the Arclight Hollywood.
By now you’ve probably heard the incredible buzz on one of Netflix’s newest shows: The Haunting of Hill House. The ten-episode series, based on Shirley Jackson’s iconic horror novel of the same name, was created, directed, and executive produced by Mike Flanagan, whose credits include Oculus, Gerald’s Game, and Ouija: Origin of Evil. The story explores a group of siblings who grew up as children in what would become the most famous haunted house in the country. Now adults, the family must come face to face with their past in a very ghostly way. Shortly before the series premiered, I got to sit down with Henry Thomas, Victoria Pedretti and Kate Siegel for an exclusive video interview after seeing the first few episodes. They talked about getting to work with Mike Flanagan, how much they knew about the arc of the season before filming began, how the show is a family drama wrapped in the horror genre, how they shot the sixth episode (which was shot like a play with extremely long takes), and a lot more. While there are a lot of great choices on Netflix right now, I absolutely recommend checking out The Haunting of Hill House. It’s extremely well done and absolutely worth your time. The series also stars Michiel Huisman, Oliver Jackson-Cohen, Elizabeth Reaser, Carla Gugino, Timothy Hutton, Lulu Wilson, Mckenna Grace, Paxton Singleton, Violet McGraw, and Julian Hilliard.
Henry Thomas, Michiel Huisman, Elizabeth Reaser, Oliver Jackson-Cohen, Victoria Pedretti, Kate Siegel say their new Netflix’s horror series “The Haunting Of Hill House” is so scary they had a hard time getting through the 8-month shoot.
FOX 5’s Kevin McCarthy spoke with Henry Thomas, Victoria Pedretti and Kate Siegel, stars of the new Netflix show, The Haunting of Hill House.
There are a lot of scares in The Haunting of Hill House, but the person who gets to spend the most time literally haunting the rest of the cast is Victoria Pedretti.
**SPOILERS FOR EPISODES 1-8 OF The Haunting of Hill House AHEAD**
Victoria Pedretti plays Eleanor “Nell” Crain, the youngest member of the Crain family in The Haunting of Hill House, and by the end of Episode 1, the recently-deceased Nell is already haunting her siblings. After Episode 1, Pedretti plays the living Nell in flashbacks, but most of her appearances are as a specter or corpse. In fact, it’s revealed at the end of Episode 5 that the eerie “Bent-Neck Lady” that spooked Nell as a child (and throughout her life) was actually a vision of Nell’s eventual fate. The dead Nell was visiting herself to warn her younger, living self of what would happen.
Decider asked Pedretti if it was more fun or more challenging to play a ghost. “Yeah, that was really fun! I get to scare people,” Pedretti said. “It always has to come from somewhere. Like, the idea isn’t to scare, ultimately, it’s to try to say something, but it just comes out as ‘Agh!‘”
Pedretti brought up the scene at the end of Episode 1, “Steven Sees A Ghost,” where Nell appears in brother Steven’s (Michiel Huisman) apartment at the moment of her death. “Like, she’s trying to talk because she’s just like newly dead and still in this confused state. And that’s more of a ‘Ah! What is happening?’ You know? So that’s what I ended up doing with that. I guess you don’t have to do that. I found it made it make sense for me,” she said.
One of Nell’s most frightening jump scares happens in Episode 8, “Witness Marks.” While sisters Shirley (Elizabeth Reaser) and Theo (Kate Siegel) are arguing en route to Hill House, a rotted version of Nell’s body jumps out between them, causing both sisters to freak out. (Oh, and it literally made me scream out loud in my apartment over the weekend.)
“In the moment in the car, when I jump out and scare them, what’s in my mind is, ‘Shut the fuck up and get over this fight!’ It’s not about like, ‘Boo, boo!’ It came from a deeper place and a real need, so that’s why it’s so loud and like immediate,” Pedretti said.
As it turns out, Pedretti frightened herself shooting that particular scene. “I knew it was happening [and] I screamed — at myself!”
Everyone who has watched even the first five minutes of Netflix’s new series “The Haunting of Hill House” knows it is dark and depressing.
But if you are one of those fans who likes to dig a little deeper — and maybe pour some salt in the wounds the Crain family’s story has created in you — then this theory is for you: each of the five adult children represent one of the stages of grief.
Tumblr user cagedbirdsong was one of the first to call out that amazing detail about Mike Flanagan’s TV adaptation of the Shirley Jackson novel, showing that Steve (Michiel Huisman) is denial, Shirley (Elizabeth Reaser) is anger, Theo (Kate Siegel) is bargaining, Luke (Oliver Jackson-Cohen) is depression and Nell (Victoria Pedretti) is acceptance.
And yes, that is also going in birth order there. We know, your mind equals blown right now.
But if you didn’t pick up on this oh-so-perfect aspect of the spooky series, never fear, because Pedretti didn’t either.
“I totally see it now,” Pedretti said in an interview with TV Guide. “I get what people are saying, the idea that we represent the various stages of grief but it was never a discussion when we were working.”