“I am the only one who has any real knowledge of it, and that’s not good,” she said.
“You have to be careful about what you say.
You have to understand, as a human being, you’re not responsible for the actions of others.
You can’t say you’re the best person in the world, or you’re going to do it for a billion dollars.
You need to know what’s best for you, for your family, and you have to look at the facts.”
Ms Crawford is also worried about the quality of her film.
“It’s very, very, low-budget, it’s very hard to get it right, and it’s definitely not the best film ever made,” she told the Guardian.
“I’m really disappointed in that.”
She added: “We don’t need more princess dildos.”
It was a theme echoed by many of the speakers.
“We need more of these films.
We need more people to get out there and say that there is something more to the story.
It’s not just the Disney princess, it is the story of so many other princesses,” said Victoria, who works in the film industry.
“They’re all beautiful, but you need to look deeper and look at what’s really going on.”
The film industry has a history of being underrepresented.
“There’s a huge gap between what women are doing and what men are doing, which is a real problem,” said Anne, who is the founder of the Feminist Film Commission, which represents women in film and TV.
“Women are really being forgotten.”
The Australian Film and Television Institute (AFTI) released a study last year which found that only 6 per cent of all film professionals in the country were women.
But the industry has been under pressure to do more to address the issue, particularly after the 2016 election of Donald Trump, who has pledged to appoint more women to key positions in the entertainment industry.