Gal Gadot teaches Hebrew, spills love for Israel in '73 Questions' - The Jerusalem Post

Gal Gadot teaches Hebrew, spills love for Israel in '73 Questions' - The Jerusalem Post

Gal Gadot did the famous "73 Questions" interview with "Vogue" ahead of the release of her upcoming film, "Wonder Woman 1984," before the release was delayed in light of the coronavirus pandemic.

Gal Gadot  (photo credit: REUTERS)

Gal Gadot

(photo credit: REUTERS)

Famed Wonder Woman and Israeli actress Gal Gadot sat down with

Vogue

to answer its infamous "73 questions" questionnaire, during which she shared her love for her homeland Israel. Although the video was uploaded on Thursday, it was filmed far before the coronavirus pandemic took hold.

Joe Sabia, the host of the regular interview show, greeted Gadot with the traditional Israeli kiss on the cheek and a "Shalom."

When asked how often Gadot returns to her homeland, she said, "As often as I can, but not enough." In response, Sabia asked her what she misses most about Israel, to which she said, "My family, my friends."

To bring her a slice of home, Sabia handed Gadot a handful of Israeli candy, including what seems to be Pesek Zman and Milky.

Sabia then asked Gadot what he should do once he manages to come and visit Israel. "You should go to Tel Aviv and go to a restaurant on the beach," Gadot responded. "There are so many and they're so great."

Gadot described Israeli culture as "one big melting pot."

"With people from so many different places and different cultures and flavors," Gadot added.

The Israeli superstar then raved about "Shakshouka on a Saturday morning," an Israeli breakfast dish known commonly around the world as "eggs in purgatory."

"It's delicious!" she said. "Tomatoes with garlic and eggs and feta cheese... it's delicious."

Soon after, Gadot agreed to teach Sabia some Hebrew, sticking to common slang such as "

sababa

" (meaning "cool") and "

yalla

" (meaning "let's go" in Arabic and Hebrew).

When asked for a tongue twister, Gadot shared the common children's phrase, "Sarah sings a happy song, a happy song Sarah sings" or, in Hebrew, "

Sarah shara shir sameach, shir sameach Sarah shara

."

Sabia attempted to say the phrase, but couldn't get past the first word.

When asked for a book she is currently enjoying, Gadot did not think twice before recommending

All the Rivers

by Israeli author Dorit Rabinyan, translated only recently into English.

Gadot also shared about how she met and began to date her husband, Ron. The two met in a desert party in Israel and enjoyed their first date in a bar in Tel Aviv. "He told me on our second date that he's gonna propose in two years, and he did," she said.

She also recommended that people keep their eyes on Alma Har'el as a rising star artist. Har'el is a music video and film director best known for her documentary

Bombay Beach

, which received the top prize of the Tribeca Film Festival in 2011.

As the interview came to a close, Sabia asked Gadot how to say that he is heartbroken to bring the interview to a close, and so she taught him to say "

shavur-lev

."

"I am

shavur-lev

right now because this is the last question," he responded.

The last question, in fact, was how to pronounce the actress's name. Gadot sounded it out for him twice, "just for clarity."

The release of Gadot's upcoming film,

Wonder Woman 1984

, was pushed back to August due to the coronavirus outbreak.




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