Lindsay Lohan Says ‘The Canyons’ Article Was Mostly True

Troubled actress Lindsay Lohan has reportedly told her friends that the New York Times Magazine article about The Canyons is mostly true.

The recent expose into Lohan’s behind-the-scenes antics paints an admittedly poor picture of the actress. However, TMZ is reporting that Lindsay has actually owned up to some of the stories published in the piece.

The actress explained that she was late once or twice to the set of the upcoming drama. Lohan also admitted that she fought with producers and refused to take off her clothes during the four-way sex scene she was supposed to film. However, she remains adamant that she didn’t get drunk on the set of the film or get behind the wheel of a car.

Lindsay Lohan said that things on the set of director Paul Schrader’s The Canyons couldn’t have been all bad since producers have already approached her about starring in a new project.

According to The Hollywood Reporter, New York Times Magazine writer Stephen Rodrick was on the set of the forthcoming motion picture. He detailed a number of troubling events which took place during filming, including Lohan’s firing when she didn’t show up for one of the film’s first meetings.

The article also describes the problems Schrader had getting Lohan to cooperate with the scripted orgy scene she agreed to shoot. The actress reportedly refused to remove her robe for the sequence. It wasn’t until Schrader decided to take off all his clothes that Lindsay decided to get down to business.

The Huffington Post describes the incident as follows:

“Lohan dropped her robe. Schrader shouted action, and they filmed the scene in one 14-minute take. About halfway through, Lohan looked directly into the camera and flashed a dirty, demented smile at Schrader.”

Although producers of The Canyons have released a handful of trailers for the movie, it’s currently unclear when the low-budget drama will find its way into theaters or home video.

You can read about Lindsay Lohan and her time on the set of Paul Schrader’s film by paying a visit to the New York Times.