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Jobs also refused to print (APPLE) Red on the U2 i Pod because he didn't want Apple in parentheses.
"But Steve, that's how we show unity for our cause," said Bono.
(“Do you want to try being reasonable,” she asks him, in an accent only mildly inflected with her native Polish, “just to see what it feels like? The flip side of being a foil is the fact that there’s a flip side at all. Which is significant—not just for Sorkin’s work, but for, in some sense, the moment Sorkin is writing for.
”) Joanna is there, in theater after theater, to remind Steve that he, too, is in possession of that classic Sorkenian preoccupation: “better angels.” She is there to reprimand and cajole him into some semblance of human decency. There’s an inherent equality to the tension between Steve and Joanna in all this, an inherent balance that blends Newtonian physics and that even older of things: human camaraderie. It speaks to a time when women are gaining a semblance of equality in the workplace. That the “they” in question were co-workers was not, at the time, considered problematic.
It’s also a notably asexual discussion about sex: The CEO’s question to the woman the movie frames as his Marketing Director Friday isn’t a come-on, really; it’s simply an intellectual wondering.
If relationships are operating systems, Steve wants to understand this one a little bit better. The two haven’t slept together not just because she has decided against it, she suggests, but because sex was never a possibility in the first place. Joanna is not, to be clear, a great cinematic figure.
” Steve Jobs (Michael Fassbender) asks his marketing director and confidante, Joanna Hoffman (Kate Winslet), before one of the dramatic product launches that frame the movie named for him.
Joanna, without missing a beat, gives her reply: “Because I’m not in love with you.” Steve nods. In one sense, the exchange is classic Aaron Sorkin: snappy, revealing, fraught both despite and because of its nonchalance.
"Instead of big speakers I bought a pair of awesome headphones and would just lie in my bed and listen to that stuff for hours."• In 1982, Jobs was introduced to Joan Baez by her sister Mimi Farina. "It turned into a serious relationship between two accidental friends who became lovers," said Jobs.
Some of his friends believed that one thing that drew Jobs to Baez was the fact that she used to date Bob Dylan.
"Steve loved that connection to Dylan," said Jobs' college friend Elizabeth Holmes." The relationship fizzled out when it became clear that Jobs wanted children and Baez did not.
"I was really nervous, because he was one of my heroes. He was everything I'd hoped." They met up the next time that Dylan came through town, and Jobs told him that his favorite song was "One Too Many Mornings." Dylan played it that night. "My love for him has grown over the years, it's ripened.
And I was also afraid that he wouldn't be really smart anymore, that he'd be a caricature of himself, like happens to a lot of people. I can't figure out how he did it when he was so young."• A bootleg recording of the Beatles' "Strawberry Fields Forever" sessions helped Jobs shape his business philosophy.
She's been kind of cooped up for almost three years between the pregnancies and babies.