For someone who watches an alarming amount of television, I usually drag my feet before succumbing to the cult hit of the moment, so it took months of endorsements back in 2011 before I finally logged into Netflix and got hooked on . JM: I was with somebody else when I started the show, so it wasn't until after the first season started filming that we got together.Halfway through the first episode, I was surprised—and impressed—that a low-budget British dramedy delivered in Cockney I could barely decipher was the talk of the East Coast. We worked together for pretty much an entire eight episodes and then got together in between. ] It was quite a long convoluted process, actually. And then I got to the page when I realized that it might be about a couple suffering the grief of a child's death, and I just didn't want to be a part of it. I'm going to the studio to do the The Ruling Class. JM: I live in North London, and I like the South Bank, which is actually right in the middle of London.
Read More » - Christopher Campbell (Aotn) Ok Smt heads, you know, you loved Hatchet. Kept tightly under wraps for over two years, the slasher reboot unexpectedly debuted tonight at Hollywood’s Arc Light Cinema, shocking fans, celebrities, and industry professionals who gathered this evening to celebrate at an event coined as a “Hatchet 10th Anniversary Celebration.” Set a decade after the events of the series’ first three films, Victor Crowley reunites Hatchet mainstays Kane Hodder (Friday the 13th 7 –X‘s Jason Voorhees) and Parry Shen (Better Luck Tomorrow) for an all-new, horrifying journey into the haunted, blood-drenched bayou.
I’m not familiar with UK singer Sam Smith, but there’s speculation that he’s addressing his sexuality with his new music video “Leave Your Lover.” BRIEFS GUY ON NEXT PAGE!
Here are the highlights: Big News Multiple Joker movies announced: Martin Scorsese will produce a hard-boiled crime film tracking the origins of Batman villain The Joker, while another movie will reunite Jared Leto's Joker and Margot Robbie as Harley Quinn for a "criminal love story." Read more here and here.
On his way to work—he currently plays the 14th Earl of Gurney in the West End revival of Peter Barnes's —Mc Avoy called me to talk about date nights, old friends, and the direct correlation between Michael Fassbender being in a movie and Mc Avoy being in it too. HB: I have to say, it's been a while since I had a good cry like the one when I watched The Disappearance of Eleanor Rigby. Sometimes it's like playing the character again when you watch it, you know what I mean. I played a guy called Robbie Turner in Atonement, and for some reason his story really stayed with me, and I felt so emotionally torn apart by that. HB: What's your idea of an ideal date night with Anne-Marie?
Harper's BAZAAR: So, tell me, when you shoot a film without Michael Fassbender, do you miss him? How about you—do you get emotionally invested in your films as a viewer, or is it impossible to be your own audience? It was on at Christmastime when we were flipping, and I was like, "Oh, fuck." And everyone was like, "Let's watch ten minutes! JM: I watched like 20 minutes of the first episode. JM: We have a favorite pizza place, but it kind of went downhill. But like three doors down, another place opened up, and it's incredible—like really authentic Italian, thin-crust "mmm" pizza.