Words matter. These are the best Kiana Madeira Quotes, and they’re great for sharing with your friends.
It’s always a great feeling when I have no regrets regarding an audition that I’ve done and I feel that way about my audition for Moe in ‘Trinkets.’
I realized being on the set that I love doing stunts and I love fighting and I love action, so it was really fun to shoot those scenes.
I feel like R.L. Stine is so creative… he spares no one. He’s relentless in the way that there’s just blood and gore and horror in the ‘Fear Street’ books and the ‘Goosebumps’ books.
It’s OK to just have one version of yourself. It’s OK to have multiple versions of yourself too, but you don’t have to.
We were fortunate that most of the ‘1666’ stuff we did shoot all together. We were filming out in Hampton, Georgia. It was so amazing. They built a village for us to shoot in. It made our job as actors so much easier.
Truly, I connected with all of my cast mates, which is rare but I think that’s what made ‘Trinkets’ so special.
Early on in my career, I struggled with body image and feeling comfortable in my skin.
We need diversity onscreen. We need to be moving in that direction, because that’s a reflection of the world that we’re living in today.
I can see firsthand being young and being from this generation as well that Instagram influences our minds in such a powerful way that sometimes we’re not even aware of it.
Continuing to push narratives that are progressive and that are coming from a place of love and acceptance is so important.
Everyone can be the heroes of their own story. And it’s really important to find community and strength within the people around you.
I think that social media influence is such a powerful presence in our society to the point where it’s a little bit scary sometimes.
Portland was such a great place to be while filming because there were a lot of things to do when we weren’t shooting.
We had to speak in a different dialect for ‘1666.’ And when we were told that we would need to do that, I think that was the most daunting part of traveling back 300 years.
I’m the middle child in my family and I sometimes feel like a mother hen.
One thing I can say about pursuing a career in the arts is, it is an adventure – a beautiful, intimidating, and fulfilling adventure.
Honestly, I feel like inside my soul, I’m very anti-social media to a point where I realized that I need to be active in part because of my profession, but I delete all of the social media apps on my phone daily.
In a way, it almost feels like your career starts again when you get to the States, because a lot of the programs that we do in Canada are not even shown here.
There is a moment that often comes to mind when I’m reflecting on filming ‘Trinkets.’ It was during our second season; there is a scene where Moe, Elodie, and Tabitha are riding scooters on the street at night and just feeling so free and connected to one another.
We all know what it feels like to love someone and care about them and want to protect them.
Trinkets’ is based on a book, so sometimes to take one book and spread the story out so much doesn’t really do the story justice. Everyone just decided that two seasons would be the perfect amount of time.
Working with Olivia Scott Welch was such a dream.
It’s very rare that you get to play more than one character in the same world.
Audiences go to the movies to feel – and I feel like when people watch movies, their hearts are opened. I think that’s the best way to influence change in the right direction.
I was drawn to the role of Deena in the ‘Fear Street’ trilogy because she is incredibly passionate, strong, resilient, and brave.
Moe’s the first character that I played that actually allowed me to embrace all parts of myself, including my physical appearance, the things that make me angry, the things that I would consider quirks or little things that make me funny. I still carry those things that I learned from Trinkets to this day.
Fear Street’ just takes all of those stereotypes and those tropes and flips them on its head. I feel honored to be a part of a community and a trilogy that does that.
Music is so healing. I hope everybody takes the time to experiment with what music they listen to, it can be life-changing.
I feel like the scripts were so wonderfully written in the sense that my character in ‘1666’ and my character in ‘1994’ mirrored each other in a really nice way. They’re both so strong, empowered, determined, and passionate.
I have learned that as an artist, I cannot succumb to the temptation to please others.
One of the biggest lessons I have learned along my journey thus far is to embrace myself.
I would love to continue to tell stories that are constructive to our society; I would love to continue to portray characters that are people who have been oppressed in our world.
There’s a certain feeling I get when I listen to something that vibrates in my soul.
I just always want to make sure everyone’s good. I look out for my younger sister, my older brother, my mom, and my dad – I feel like I’m really hands-on when it comes to taking care of them, and making sure that they’re good.
One of my favorite albums that I’ve been listening to lately is ‘Midnight Machines’ by Lights.