Emily Blunt shows off her slim figure in a pink tank top and worn-in jeans as she film scenes for new movie Pain Hustlers in Atlanta
Emily Blunt stunned in a fitted pale pink tank top with red buttons up the front and worn-in denim jeans on Thursday.
The 39-year-old star was filming scenes next to a bubble gum pink car stuffed with boxes on the Atlanta, Georgia set of the movie Pain Hustlers. Her costar in the drama is Chris Evans, 41, but he was not seen in the scenes.
Blunt plays a woman working at a floundering pharmaceutical start-up in Central Florida who gets tangled up in a criminal conspiracy.
So chic! Emily Blunt stunned in a fitted pale pink tank top with red buttons up the front and worn-in denim jeans on Thursday
The Hollywood star rounded off her glam look with her caramel locks styled in soft waves and a light palette of make-up.
Pain Hustlers was initially announced to have been in the works in August of last year.
The movie is based on Evan Hughes’ book The Hard Sell, which was published this past January.
The film will be centered on a high school dropout Liza Drake, who finds a job at a floundering pharmaceutical start-up in Central Florida.
She soon becomes involved in a criminal conspiracy that could see her dealing with potentially deadly consequences.
Ready to film: The 39-year-old star was filming scenes next to a bubble gum pink car stuffed with boxes on the Atlanta, Georgia set of the movie Pain Hustlers
The project went into production last month and it is currently set to be released on the Netflix streaming service.
It was initially reported that Blunt had joined the project this past May, when Deadline revealed that Netflix had paid over $50 million for the film’s global rights.
The Avengers: Endgame star Chris joined the cast of the feature in July, and other performers set to appear in the movie are Andy Garcia, Brian d’Arcy James and Catherine O’Hara.
Emily said in July that it was ‘shocking’ that acting helped her overcome her stutter.
The Mary Poppins star didn’t go into the craft to fix her speech disability but found it useful as she spoke at the American Institute for Stuttering’s annual Freeing Voices, Changing Lives Gala.
Strange ride: The pink car with Florida plates was stuffed with boxes
Her job looks fun: A woman on the right was holding up a gray and white umbrella
While at the event, the 39-year-old actress told PEOPLE: ‘I wouldn’t say that’s why I’ve ventured into acting, but it was just a bit shocking the first time I was able to speak, you know, doing a silly voice or an accent pretending to be someone else. People don’t talk about [it] enough if it hasn’t got enough exposure, and millions of people around the world struggle with it.’
Emily added: ‘And I think it’s a very moving force. If you can’t express yourself, you can’t be yourself. And there’s something very poignant in freeing people of the grip of a speech impediment, because it’s like a sort of imposter that lives in your body.’
The Jungle Cruise star – who has previously spoken about other members of her family, such as her grandfather, uncle and cousin all experienced stuttering – called the speech condition ‘biological and often hereditary’.
Role: The Avengers: Endgame star Chris joined the cast of the feature in July, and other performers set to appear in the movie are Andy Garcia, Brian d’Arcy James and Catherine O’Hara
Emily – who has two daughters, Hazel, eight and Violet, six with her husband John Krasinski, 42- said: ‘It’s biological and it’s often hereditary and it’s not your fault, and I think it’s very often a disability that people bully and make fun of. So I think, to raise awareness about what it’s really about, and that there’s this soft place for you to land in this amazing organization. It’s a big deal for me to be here.’
Two years ago, Emily called her work with the charity as deeply meaningful because of her ‘own personal experience with it’.
She said: ‘I think of all the causes, my work with the stuttering community is the one that pierces my heart probably most profoundly because of my own personal experience with it.’
Emily gushed about the AIS and how ‘understand’ the problems faced by children with the affliction.
She said: ‘They understand that how these kids relate to their stutter is usually the issue,’ she said. ‘You’ve got to fall in love with the fact that you’ve got a stutter to accept it. But it’s not all of you. Everyone’s got something — and this is just your thing.’