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"We are conditioned in certain ways, and it's a journey to break that conditioning, and I think that's been a lot of my journey, honestly."It also happens to be Dolores' journey, which means that the horror and chaos the character faces, the realizations she has, and the fight to escape her circumstances – which happens in her head as much as anywhere else – feel very much like Wood's."Most teenagers are searching for identity, and I was thrown into a situation where I was supposed to have that already figured out," she says."Then you're demonized for figuring it out and getting messy.These are all things, she says, that she has experienced since she realized at age four or five she was attracted to women. And on a separate occasion, by the owner of a bar . Not given the state our world is in with its blatant bigotry and sexism.") When she's tried to break this down, she's kept coming back to her bisexuality.
Her suicide attempt at 22 "was, weirdly, the best-worst thing that ever happened to me. "It was always talked about like a phase or something stupid, or something you were doing for attention," she says. And I didn't realize how damaging that was until I tried to have healthy relationships as an adult and realized that there was still all this shame and conditioning and stigma around my sexuality that was really affecting the way I related to people.
"I couldn't handle all the attention when I was younger, but I feel like I'm in a place where I'm not going to collapse under the pressure."Dolores, a heroine who seems poised to drop her damsel-in-distress trappings and be actually heroic (or as Wood puts it, "bad-ass"), is a different type of role for an actor whose career has largely trafficked in shock factor or subversiveness or both.