Woody Allen has been plagued by accusations of sexual misconduct by his daughter Dylan Farrow.

But said allegations don't trouble Javier Bardem, who recently told French publication Paris Match that he doesn't regret working with the famous director.
Of course Bardem starred in Allen's Vicky Christina Barcelona back in 2008, and won a Golden Globe for his performance.
In the new interview, the 49-year-old Spanish actor goes out of his way to claim he is 'absolutely not' ashamed to have worked with the Oscar-winning director.
He then went on to explain his reasoning with regards to the Dylan Farrow situation
'If there was evidence that Woody Allen was guilty, then yes, I would have stopped working with him, but I have doubts,' he told the publication.
The Skyfall star also revealed how he doesn't agree with the current furor surrounding the veteran director.
'I am very shocked by this sudden treatment. Judgments in the states of New York and Connecticut found him innocent. The legal situation today is the same as in 2007.'
Bardem is far from the only star who has come to the defense of Allen in the wake of the #metoo movement.
Diane Keaton has also expressed her support for Allen.
'Woody Allen is my friend and I continue to believe him. It might be of interest to take a look at the 60 Minute interview from 1992 and see what you think,' Keaton tweeted on Monday.
The actress was referring to a 60 Minutes interview in 1992 when Allen publicly denied the allegations that he inappropriately touched Dylan, who was seven years old at the time.
That particular interview occurred during a bitter custody battle between Allen and his ex-partner Mia Farrow.
Allen and Keaton have remained close friends and collaborated throughout the years, most famously on the 1977 drama/romance Annie Hall.
Alec Baldwin has also continued his defense of the embattled director.
Previously, the actor had called Farrow's allegations 'unfair and sad' but, more recently he took his comments a step further and compared Farrow to Mayella Ewell, the character in Harper Lee's To Kill a Mockingbird, who falsely accuses an African American man of rape.
'[One] of the most effective things Dylan Farrow has in her arsenal is the 'persistence of emotion,' Baldwin tweeted.
'Like Mayella in ['To Kill a Mockingbird'], her tears/exhortations [are] meant [to] shame u [into] belief in her story. But I need more than that before I destroy [someone], regardless of their fame. I need a lot more,' Baldwin added.


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