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Women
  • INT XXS XS S M L XL
    Brust
    (cm)
    74
    bis
    77
    78
    bis
    81
    82
    bis
    85
    86
    bis
    89
    90
    bis
    93
    94
    bis
    97
    Taille
    (cm)
    59
    bis
    62
    63
    bis
    66
    67
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    70
    71
    bis
    74
    75
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    78
    79
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    82
    Hüfte
    (cm)
    83
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    86
    87
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    90
    91
    bis
    94
    95
    bis
    98
    99
    bis
    102
    103
    bis
    107
  • INT XXS XS S M L XL
    GER 32 34 36 38 40 42
    US 0-2 4 6 8 10 12
    UK 6 8 10 12 14 16
    ITA 38 40 42 44 46 48
    FRA 34 36 38 40 42 44
    JAP 5 7 9 11 13 15
Men
  • INT XS S M L XL XXL
    Brust
    (cm)
    86
    bis
    89
    90
    bis
    93
    94
    bis
    97
    98
    bis
    101
    102
    bis
    105
    106
    bis
    109
    Taille
    (cm)
    73
    bis
    76
    77
    bis
    80
    81
    bis
    84
    85
    bis
    88
    89
    bis
    92
    93
    bis
    96
    Hüfte
    (cm)
    87
    bis
    90
    91
    bis
    94
    95
    bis
    98
    99
    bis
    102
    103
    bis
    106
    107
    bis
    109
  • INT XS S M L XL XXL
    GER 44 46 48 50 52 54
    US 34 36 38 40 42 44
    UK 34 36 38 40 42 44
    ITA 44 46 48 50 52 54
    FRA 38 40 42 44 46 48
    JAP 1 2 3 4 5 6
  • CM 72 77 82 87 92
    INCH 28 30 32 34 36

    (Circa Werte)

Très

Schick

Just over ten years ago, Clemens Schick made the leap from theatre to film, from security to freedom. Since then, he has played all sorts of roles, from a Bond baddie to a detective inspector. He is also politically active and always impeccably dressed. So what kind of guy is he? A brief conversation about everything.
CLOSED and Clemens Schick

Would you describe yourself as an aesthete?

... (laughs)

Why are you laughing?

Doesn’t it sound vain to say yes?

No, not at all! It just means you appreciate beautiful things ...

Yes, OK then: I would.

What form does that take?

I love the beauty of simple things. Those are the aesthetics I appreciate and seek out: in nature, in the furnishings I choose and in my clothing. I like things to be more spartan than baroque.

What form does simplicity take in your home? Minimalist white?

No, there are always colours – Anglo-Saxon colours.

Anglo-Saxon colours?

Greys, beiges ... The colours you see in homes in the UK and America. But I don’t leave it at that: the lounge in my last apartment was painted completely black.

Oh, that’s bold!

It was great! I like it dark.

What about clothes? You’re always well dressed in every photo, whatever the occasion

(Laughs.) A great suit is a great suit and a great shoe is a great shoe. There are no two ways about it. I don’t wear suits very often though ...

You don’t need to in your line of work ...

That’s true, but sometimes even in my profession you wish certain people had to wear a black suit ... (laughs). Whenever I’m travelling and working, I just take ten T-shirts and two pairs of jeans with me.

Clarity and simplicity again, then?

Exactly! I only take coloured T-shirts with me too so they can all be washed together. Simplicity can mean efficiency too.

Does it matter to you where things come from?

Absolutely! I look at what working conditions are like, for example. Not just when I choose clothes: I prefer to fly with airlines that are good employers and avoid others. I don’t eat meat – not because I don’t like the taste, but because I can’t ignore the way animals are kept ... That’s one of the biggest problems in our society: our ignorance!

You said earlier that you also appreciate the simplicity of nature. What does that simple nature look like? What kind of place would it be?

Oh, that place really does exist: my aunt bought a rustic little hut in Ticino back in the 50s. No electricity, just a well for water and no telephone, of course. It’s a 40-minute walk just to get there. And when you go home, you have to leave exactly the same amount of firewood as it was there when you arrived. It’s very spartan and quiet there – the most beautiful place I know.

Do you still go there to escape sometimes?

Yes, once a year. More often if I can. Perhaps it’s the necessary counterpoint to the rest of my life: lots of flying, lots of travelling, lots of people.

Closed
And
Clemens
Schick

Closed
And
Clemens
Schick

You always play totally different roles in very different genres – from a Bond baddie to a TV detective. What attracts you to this variety and to your roles?

Firstly, I love the freedom. Searching for freedom is what drives me. I spent a long time at the theatre and had a permanent contract at the Schauspielhaus Hannover for three plays. It was fantastic, but I felt constricted, which is why I traded in that security. I was 33 at the time and I wanted to reacquaint myself with my profession – get to know film as a genre. At first, the diversity came about because of the roles I was offered. Nowadays, I actively seek it.

Which roles can we see you in this year?

The independent art-house film Lost Ones will hit the screens this year.

What’s it about?

Abuse within a family – both psychological and physical. The father mistreats his daughters.

Is it about incest?

Yes ... I play the father ...

That’s heavy going!

Yes, very heavy going! The second film that’s coming out is totally different: In Kidnapping Stella, two men – one young and one a bit older – try to kidnap a woman, but it goes wrong ...

That sounds ...

... abstruse? Yes!

A comedy?

No, definitely not! A psychological thriller. Max von der Groeben and I kidnap Jella Hase. Unlike Lost Ones, it’s a commercial film. I don’t just like switching between genres and roles: I also enjoy different production types. I’ve just come back from America, where I filmed an international Netflix production – more of a feature film with a director who had previously only made documentaries. At the moment, I’m filming a 90-minute production for the German TV network ARD in Barcelona, where I play a detective ...

Is it the challenge that appeals to you then?

Definitely. I just enjoy it: the constantly changing formats, conditions and budgets. There were debuts for all the films too: the first full-length film, the first commercial film, the first feature film ... That was exciting: not knowing where the journey would take you but having shared coordinates; prioritising the project over everything else and devoting yourself to it ...

So would you say experimenting appeals to you as well?

Absolutely!

The End

The End

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