Lucy Liu took nude photos of Drew Barrymore on set of 'Charlie's Angels' and says she 'of course' still has them
Lucy Liu took nude photos of Drew Barrymore when they filmed "Charlie's Angels" over 20 years ago.
"You look gorgeous, as you still do," Liu said on "The Drew Barrymore Show" this week.
Liu, Barrymore, and Cameron Diaz remain friends despite rumors to the contrary.
It's been 20 years since "Charlie's Angels: Full Throttle," but Lucy Liu still has several "beautiful" nude portraits of costar Drew Barrymore tucked away.
During an appearance this week on "The Drew Barrymore Show" to promote "Shazam! Fury of the Gods," Liu sat down with Barrymore, who brought up the decades-old photos.
"Do you know what I was actually trying to find?" asked Barrymore. "I was trying to find the nude photographs you took of me on the set of 'Charlie's' in my dressing room."
"I have them," Liu said, adding, "And you look gorgeous, as you still do. And you're so natural and, you know, playful and having a great time. I have a series of portraits of so many people with and without clothes on, guys."
Later during the interview, Liu recalled the intense training and filming process she, Barrymore, and Cameron Diaz underwent for the 2000 film "Charlie's Angels" and the 2003 sequel "Charlie's Angels: Full Throttle."
"Okay, I remember pain," Liu said. "I remember that they had to connect our legs to a wire to hold them up like that because it's impossible. You have to slant your body over. I'm kind of remembering, did we have to scale that fence also? In heels. But what a memorable photo it made, right? We were pretty badass. I remember eight hours a day of training, five days a week."
Liu, who remains friends with Barrymore and Diaz, recently quashed rumors they didn't get along.
"What I love about that relationship is that so many people denied it and created these rumors that we were fighting and that we didn't get along," she told People. "But ultimately what I think people miss is that women can get along."
"We don't have to continue the idea that women are cat-fighting," Liu continued. "And now we see with the #MeToo movement all of these things happening, and it sort of breaks and shatters those old prejudices."
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