Harry Styles Wrote the ‘Don’t Worry Darling’ ‘Trigger Song’ in Five Minutes

The theme of the thriller is like a homemade poem, says the Grammy Award winner


Harry Styles and “Don’t Worry Darling” director Olivia Wilde were in “Late Night Talking” for their film score. Characteristics attributes and characteristics are particularly appropriate and particularly suitable for specific characteristics.

While preparing for the film, I got a call from Harry and he asked me, ‘What is the trigger song? Like, what’s the sweetness of the song?’

In response, I said, ‘I don’t know. I’m going to several writers to write this trigger song. Do you have anything in mind?'” director Wilde told Variety.

After that he said ‘I will think about it.’ Then five minutes later, he sent me a demo from his piano, and then it came into the movie.

Wilde said, “He called me and said, ‘What about this?’ And I was like, ‘Yeah, that’s all. That’s it. And it’s really crazy that you did that in five minutes.

Styles set out to write “something that had both sweetness and fright, completely dependent on the context”, much like the film itself.

“I remember the first time I played it on the piano, and there was a kind of homemade nursery rhyme in it,” Stiles said. “Applied to different moments in the film, I feel like it takes a few different lives — I hope.” And while the Grammy winner doesn’t sing in the film, he does tape dance. “I feel like I’ve been waiting for someone my entire life to need a 35-second tap routine,” Styles quipped.

The “Watermelon Sugar” singer originally replaced Shia LaBeouf in the film. The “Dunkirk” actor’s performance on set brought director Wilde to tears of joy over his sentimentality as Jack. “Harry took it to another level,” Wilde told Rolling Stone. “He was totally in the moment, he started yelling for the crowd, in this initial roar, much more intense than what we’d expected from that scene.”

Wilde continued, “We were all surprised at the monitor. I think Harry was also surprised by it at the time. The best moments for an actor are those moments when he is completely immersed in the art and completely out of his body.”

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