"I really wanted this movie to feel like something that couldnâ€™t have been made pre-#MeToo," Williams said. "I really wanted it to feel like it was a current representation of a woman working in America, which is to say that she feels that thereâ€™s equality in their relationship and she loves him...she loves him and doesnâ€™t want to break up with him, but also canâ€™t allow herself to be treated badly, and has enough self-respect and enough belief in what sheâ€™s worth that she walks away."In their wide-ranging conversation, Williams also touched on the sense of play that she found within herself while tackling some of the film's more technically demanding sequences."You feel like you have to let yourself look foolish in front of an entire crew of people that are watching," Williams explained. "It's very technical, but itâ€™s also very open-ended and imaginative. Itâ€™s a very particular space to have to find in your own brain. How can I in the midst of all this react to other actors? And you hope that youâ€™re doing something that is grounded in reality and [then you] look up and see a towering monster with sharp teeth."She added, "I havenâ€™t had that experience in my own life so.I mean really, some of those days, I would go home and tell my family, â€˜Those are some of the hardest days Iâ€™ve ever had on a job.â€™"VenomÂ is in theaters now. Read our review right here.