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Robert Pattinson on his impulse to say the wrong things — and those old Trump tweets

There are about 15 paparazzi photographers outside the New York City hotel where — strategically positioned behind a wall in the lobby, dressed in a brown hoodie that’s two sizes too large — sits Robert Pattinson.

This has been the 31-year-old British actor’s life in the nearly 10 years since he was cast as the immortal vampire Edward Cullen in Twilight. Yet since that franchise ended in five years ago, Pattinson’s career has veered towards the unpredictable, even if his fame has kept on course. After eclectic supporting roles in films like David Cronenberg’s Maps to the Stars and James Gray’s The Lost City of Z, Pattinson is back now onscreen in his first leading role since 2012’s Cosmopolis.

In Good Time, directed by Josh and Benny Safdie, Pattinson stars as a derelict low-life criminal named Connie Nikas, who as the film opens is planning a bank robbery that triggers the plot in motion. (Watch an exclusive clip of Pattinson’s first scene in the film here.)

The critically acclaimed movie (in select theaters now) takes place over the course of 24 hours, in which Pattinson’s character barely sleeps. It’s a feeling that the actor can somewhat relate to on Thursday morning when we meet for a chat about his career, the new film, and the mischievous urges within him to say the wrong thing.

ENTERTAINMENT WEEKLY: How are you feeling this morning?
ROBERT PATTINSON: Sorry, I’m just about totally brain dead. I’ve crapped out today. This is going to be interesting.

Would you like some coffee?
I’ve already tried that [laughing]. It’s not working.

Where were you this morning? On one of the talk shows?
Good Morning America, yeah. I’m tired but not at all tired of doing press. I’ve basically done no press

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