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There was the handlebar tache in Bronson, the full set in Peaky Blinders and, out this week, the stubbly look in the new Mad Max film.
"I just love him however he comes," Riley says sweetly.
While I try to imagine what the hipster beard/female waxing graph might possibly look like (and whether it might radically change our idea of the Hoxton Fin) Riley has returned to my original question. "I think beards are fab as long as there is no food in them and they smell nice.
"I'm not scared of beards," she confirms once I've explained what pogonophobia is. Yeah, they're better than short and spiky because that's not good for women's delicate skin." I ask of course because Riley's better half - Tom Hardy if you didn't know - often spouts some radical facial hair in his roles (when he's not wearing a mask on his face in Batman movies).
She'd spend her teenage days "dancing in terrible nightclubs where the floors lit up and everything was sticky" before going to Durham University where she studied linguistics. I didn't know who the Three Sisters were when I auditioned for my first Chekov play." She comes from a working-class background but she's not sure she qualifies as that any more. "Yeah, you're all fucking hilarious." Are you driven? Children are being brought up to think that it's black or white, right or wrong.
"I think my parents would definitely have described themselves as working class. "I wouldn't say I am in the way I see it in other people. There needs to be more room to go 'you're at school.
"I loved the marriage of that with the really human stories, in particular Arabella and Jonathan's story. "My brother and sister are 10 and 11 years older than me," she says. I just see it as an opportunity to get it right ... But I feel quite passionate about it." When was the last time she feels she failed? When you feel you could have been a bit more tolerant or compassionate.
That was the beginning of something, though it took her a while to get there. "I wasn't brought up going to the theatre and reading Shakespeare. I don't suppose that's particularly Scottish." Of course it is, Charlotte. I think getting things wrong is just as important as getting things right. How many amazing inventions have been created by getting things wrong? Education is so much about ticking boxes and getting answers right.
For me it's not something that sits in my consciousness or something I define myself by. People often say to you 'what's your five-year plan? As things come along then I get excited about them." But, Riley says, she doesn't just bob along. I want to make positive choices so that I'm doing stuff that I enjoy as much of the time as I can." And if nothing is in the offing - less so now you'd imagine as her reputation grows - she can always do some writing or painting. It does my head in, people whinging too much." We've time for another word. You can epically get it wrong and enjoy getting it wrong and then find a different way of doing it.