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 TeaTime Pictures
My test image TeaTime Pictures is an independent entertainment company founded by Dakota Johnson and Ro Donnelly.
"Film, television, literature, art and music are points of entry to other worlds and other hearts. Entertainment is polyphonic; it should be read, watched and listened to."
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 Current Projects
Am I OK? (202?)
Dakota as Lucy

Lucy and Jane have been best friends their entire lives. Only when Lucy embarks on a personal journey, will she face a test of her friendship, and her sense of self, on a path she may not be entirely ready to take.

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Rodeo Queen (TV Serie) (202?)
Dakota as unknown
In development

Plot Unknown.

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The Lost Daughter (2021)
Dakota as Nina

A woman's beach vacation takes a dark turn when she begins to confront the troubles of her past.

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Our Friend (2021)
Dakota as Nicole Teague
11 January 2021

After receiving life-altering news, a couple finds unexpected support from their best friend, who puts his own life on hold and moves into their family home, bringing an impact much greater and more profound than anyone could have imagined.

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The High Note (2020)
Dakota as Maggie Sherwoode
26 June 2020

A superstar singer and her overworked personal assistant are presented with a choice that could alter the course of their respective careers.

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About: Dakota Johnson
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ME Magazine – Dakota Johnson: The Family Business
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Hi everybody!! Dakota appeared on the cover of Movie Entertainment Magazine January 2021 issue.

The third-generation Hollywood actress brings an authentic show-business perspective to the behind-the-music world of The High Note

When Dakota Johnson first met Tracee Ellis Ross, daughter of the iconic diva Diana, they shared an unspoken bond. “We recognized ourselves in each other,” the Fifty Shades of Grey star recently told South Africa’s Sunday Times about her co-star in the musical comedy-drama The High Note. “There’s a lot to say without saying much when it comes to relating to somebody who also grew up with a famous parent. They understand you.” 

Johnson’s own Hollywood dynasty includes grandmother Tippi Hedren (The Birds), mother Melanie Griffith (The Bonfire of the Vanities), and father Don Johnson (Miami Vice). When Dakota Johnson was growing up, a visit to Grandma’s meant close encounters with more than a dozen great cats at Hedren’s wildlife sanctuary, the Shambala Preserve. She recalls having a private tutor in Budapest while her stepfather, Antonio Banderas, was on location filming Evita. So when it came time to bring the private world of an A-lister believably to life in The High Note, Johnson knew a little something about the material.

The High Note stars Ross as Grace Davis, a legendary singer whose label believes her greatest hits are behind her. Johnson plays Grace’s personal assistant, Maggie, a music superfan who dreams of crashing the boys’ club of record producing.

Maggie is sweet but fierce as she coaxes Grace into letting her produce her next record, showing a mix of diplomacy and drive that Johnson insisted upon. “Maggie is so emotional and so open, but I didn’t want her to get totally blown over by the wind,” Johnson told Marie Claire. “I think, especially for women, it’s such a hustle all the time. It’s a fight every day. Maggie’s vulnerable, but it never stops her from going for the thing that is the most important to her.”

To bring that superstar stamina to life, Johnson needed only to look to the strong women in her family. Growing up, she saw first-hand that Hollywood was not for pushovers. On the sets of The Birds and Marnie, Alfred Hitchcock exhibited sadistic control over her grandmother — forbidding cast and crew from speaking with her, dictating her diet, restricting whom she saw off set, and even demanding that she be available sexually (which she staunchly refused). But Hedren’s one wish when the story was dramatized for the 2012 HBO film The Girl was that she be portrayed, as she says, “as strong a character as I was — and still am. I had to be extremely strong to fight off Mr. Hitchcock.”

Griffith, Hedren’s daughter, learned from her mother’s struggles with Hitchcock as she navigated her own blockbuster movie career in the ’80s and ’90s. “She was mentally abused and tortured by him, so I knew not to ever let somebody take advantage of me,” Griffith told InStyle

When she joined the industry, Griffith found Hollywood just as toxic — she recalls firmly parrying off unwanted advances. “There were things that were asked, and I would just say, ‘No, I’m not doing it that way,’ ” she told InStyle. “But you had to be strong and know what you wanted. I think I always had that. I was a tough chick. I wouldn’t do something if I didn’t want to do it.”

And now Johnson, too, has proven that she has the mettle to thrive in the industry. Her quiet confidence is evident in the way she graciously declines to answer questions about her three-year relationship with Coldplay singer Chris Martin. In a 2019 appearance on The Ellen DeGeneres Show, she also refused to play along with the talk-show host’s claim that she hadn’t been invited to the actress’s 30th birthday party. (“That’s not the truth, Ellen. You were invited.”)

Rather than be a muse for powerful (mostly male) directors and producers, Johnson has forged her own path. She set up a production company, TeaTime Pictures, to develop film and television projects, such as the upcoming series gCult Following about the Children of God cult. “There were many people who said, ‘You can’t do it that way’ or ‘That way won’t work’ or ‘You need to do this to get to that place,’ but I really believed that I could do it a different way and I did,” she told Harper’s Bazaar. “It’s the same message that we see with Maggie. She believes in herself and I do, too.”

Johnson has candidly admitted that her career hasn’t always been easy. “I still lose jobs and I don’t get every job that I want,” she told Harper’s Bazaar. “I have dreams of working with certain people on certain projects and it doesn’t happen. It’s a cutthroat industry, so I’m used to being shut down.”

But it is because of those real-life heartbreaks that Johnson knew how important it was to pay tribute to the determination of women in entertainment, so elegantly modelled by her mother and grandmother before her. “It hurts [Maggie] and it’s not easy, but she keeps going, and that was something that I think not only for a young woman is important, but [it’s] important for any human being,” she told Australia’s 9Honey. “As long as you work hard and are kind to people, you just keep going.”



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