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She finally settles on the living room, which a set-decorator friend furnished on the fly, with two creamy-white sofas and some big throw pillows. “I didn’t even know I needed ‘throw pillows.’ ” Decorating, house stuff, “that was always Brad’s thing.” On cue, as if taunting her, Jolie’s large Rottweiler, Dusty, soaking from a trip to the pool, jumps onto the sofa, soiling it. We move to the kitchen, where Jolie fixes herself a cup of tea. I ask the girl if she’s called “Viv” or “Vivienne.” “Either one! She dumps her stuff on the counter and goes out to play with her friend.

She sighs, amused, half tries to wipe it off with her bare hand, then gives up and sits somewhere else. Vivienne, 9, comes in with a friend, having just been at a sleepover. Jolie picks up a small piece of a blanket, shredded to death, and explains, laughing, “She has 32 blankets.

Her hair is down, her feet bare, only a touch of makeup, her skin luminous.

She smiles widely—a beneficent, ethereal wood nymph. She’s not the intense control freak—or at least not obviously so.

There’s the chaos surrounding the practical day-to-day—playdates, doctors’ appointments, packing and unpacking, and organizing mealtimes. “It’s just been the hardest time, and we’re just kind of coming up for air.

[This house] is a big jump forward for us, and we’re all trying to do our best to heal our family.”As it happens, the personal trauma has coincided with her most personal film yet.

There’s the Angelina Jolie who’s now a single mother—managing the day-to-day chaos of six kids, and the trauma of her split from Brad Pitt—and there’s the Angelina Jolie whose latest movie, a groundbreaking Netflix original about Cambodia’s genocide, is also a thank-you to the nation that transformed her. There’s the Angelina Jolie who’s now a single mother—managing the day-to-day chaos of six kids, and the trauma of her split from Brad Pitt—and there’s the Angelina Jolie whose latest movie, a groundbreaking Netflix original about Cambodia’s genocide, is also a thank-you to the nation that transformed her. Like most things involving Angelina Jolie, stepping foot into her house is an experience so heightened one wonders if it’s for real or the product of careful orchestration.

mansion, Jolie reveals the tension between the two Angelinas and the reason her life will never be normal. mansion, Jolie reveals the tension between the two Angelinas and the reason her life will never be normal.

No one’s there, and all is quiet except for the delicate sound of fountains, arched in a row over a swimming pool.

A number of doors to the house are open, as if posing some riddle from a fairy tale—which one to enter?

Inside, the vibe is airy and calm: all open windows and cross-breezes, creamy-white unlit candles, soft creamy-white furnishings.

Finally she emerges from the other side of the house and glides across the room in a creamy-white, floor-length caftan.

But if Cambodians consider the film to be something of a gift, then it’s surely a thank-you gift.