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 Les acteurs

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MessageSujet: Re: Les acteurs   Sam 13 Oct - 8:34

Citation :
Sophie Turner and Maisie Williams’ Game of Thrones Self-Care Was Getting High in Bathtubs



We’ve been hard-pressed for many (or any) details on the final season of Game of Thrones, which wrapped filming this summer and will premiere in 2019. As much as fans are obsessed with GoT, we at Vulture are just as taken by the loving, adorable friendship of Sophie Turner (Sansa) and Maisie Williams (Arya), a.k.a., the Stark sisters. At New York Comic Con 2018 on Saturday, Turner, who will soon shift gears and hair color for Dark Phoenix, reflected on her time on GoT with her tattoo sister, their sleepovers after shooting, and, ahem, taking baths while high.

“We’re kind of like loners on Game of Thrones, just because the past few seasons Maisie and I have sleepovers every night when we’re shooting. Or every night whenever both of us are in town. We just used to sit there and eat and watch stupid videos and smoke weed,” said Turner. “I don’t know if my publicist will kill me for saying this. We’d get high and then we’d sit in the bath together and we’d rub makeup brushes on our faces. It’s fun.”

Turner said the two actually met while auditioning for their star-making roles. “We did a chemistry read together,” said Turner. “It was the final three for Sansa, and I was like, Fuck, I really need to up my game. I went in, and was I like, What’s up?! I gave her a big hug. I was like high-five after every take. I was super extra, but it worked. I read with other Aryas before, but Maisie was special. We just got on like that.”

Later on, Turner shared a few details on the upcoming season and how many precautions are taken to keep its secrets. “The secrecy is crazy,” said Turner. “We have a whole different name for it when we’re shooting it. I think this season it was like the Tree of Life or something.” The actors’ names are changed on the script and the call sheets. Turner said they also have a “drone killer” that shoots down any that fly over the set. “I don’t know how it does it. It creates like this field around and the drones just drop,” she said. “Also, we shoot fake scenes. We got into costume in Croatia because we know the paparazzi lurk around there, so we would spend like half a day doing nothing.”

As far as Sansa’s journey for season eight, Turner said, “I know I say this every season, but Sansa really comes into her own this season. The past few seasons for her and the whole series for her, she’s kind of been somewhat lost as a matter of where she wants to be, who she wants to be, who she wants to surround herself with, and this season she is very very self-assured. She knows what she wants. She knows what she stands for. She knows who she wants to be around, and she faces threats to that this season. But, well, we’ll see how that goes.”


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MessageSujet: Re: Les acteurs   Sam 13 Oct - 13:03

X-Men or Game of Thrones Character? w/ Sophie Turner

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MessageSujet: Re: Les acteurs   Jeu 18 Oct - 20:44

Citation :
Watch Kit Harington Discuss Life After Jon Snow

The King in the North was at Esquire Townhouse to talk about his new play 'True West' and what he has planned now Game Of Thrones is over

For seven years, Kit Harington has been one of the most recognisable faces on international TV.

His acclaimed performance as Jon Snow, the noble Northerner and huge Game of Thrones fan favourite, has brought him fame, riches and an inability to go anywhere without being asked about a script he's sworn to keep a secret - even, as we learned at Esquire Townhouse, from his wife.

In this wide-ranging and entertaining conversation with Rick Edwards, Harington touches on his new marriage to former Thrones co-star Rose Leslie, how he's handled the incredible spotlight of being on the biggest TV show in history and what he'd like to do next.

He also talks about his new project, a production of the classic Sam Shepard play True West that opens on 23 November at the Vaudeville Theatre in London. In it Harington stars as Austin, a scriptwriter whose brother arrives to turn his life and career upside down (played by Johnny Flynn).


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MessageSujet: Re: Les acteurs   Jeu 18 Oct - 21:14

Citation :
In Conversation: Peter Dinklage The actor on his Hervé Villechaize movie, the weirdness of fame, and the fate of Tyrion Lannister.

In a hotel room high above midtown Manhattan, Peter Dinklage is discussing, among other things, his present — that’d be HBO’s My Dinner With Hervé, in which he plays the late Fantasy Island star Hervé Villechaize. (Based on a real-life encounter between Villechaize and writer-director Sacha Gervasi, the TV-movie premieres on October 20.) And on the sidewalk down below, a group of fans is waiting, clutching mementos of his past. That is, they’re hoping the actor will sign their Game of Thrones memorabilia when he leaves. (The show, in which he plays Tyrion Lannister, wrapped shooting its final season this past summer.) “I take more of an issue with fame than Hervé did,” says the 49-year-old Dinklage, who’s aware of the ways in which Villechaize’s celebrity was a precursor to his own. “It’s a dance, but one you can never really control. As an actor, the best you can do is try to bring some honesty into your parts and hope people will follow.”

What did Hervé represent to you when you first became aware of him?
Well, Hervé and I had nothing in common but our height, but I remember thinking, He’s underused. I’d become aware of him around the same time everybody else did: I saw Fantasy IslandThe Aaron Spelling–produced show ran for seven seasons on ABC, beginning in 1977. In it, Ricardo Montalbán played the enigmatic Mr. Roarke, who lords over the titular island where pleasure seekers could pay to enact their fantasies. (Andy García plays Montalbán, to excellent effect, in My Dinner With Hervé.) Villechaize played Roarke’s assistant, Tattoo, who at the beginning of each episode rang a bell to announce the arrival by plane of the island’s new guests. As he did this, Tattoo shouted “Ze plane! Ze plane!” which quickly became a pop-culture catchphrase. . It was a wild show, like a combination of The Twilight Zone and The Love Boat. And I’d seen The Man With the Golden Gun. Later, when I became a teenager, my thinking about him got translated with a bit more anger, like he was being used a certain way because of his size. But the funny thing is, I think I minded that much more than Hervé did, because he seemed to have genuine joy in being on Fantasy Island. And who was I as a young person living in New Jersey to judge that? Hervé was complicated, and this was the first time I’d ever played someone who’d been a living, breathing person. It challenged my judgments.

What were those judgments?
What’s the saying? “Walk a mile in someone else’s moccasins?” It’s funny talking to a journalist. No offense, but I’m really only here because I believe in this project and I want people to see it. But I think Hervé loved this ethereal idea of fame. And what is that idea? It’s an abstraction. Children are asked, “What do you want to do when you grow up?” And they say, “I want to be famous.” They don’t have a concept of, well, famous for what? And when that desire [for fame] becomes bigger than the work itself, it’s very dangerous. Hervé was this incredible painter; he could have had the most incredible career. But because of his size, he was spotted and given this comfort zone of fame and being in exotic locations with beautiful women. I’m being careful with what I say because I speak from my heart with genuine love and affection for this man. I worked on this role for 14 years, and I never figured Hervé out. He’ll always be out of my reach.

From a technical acting standpoint, how difficult was it to handle the aspects of your performance that involved impersonation? No one else on earth had Hervé’s voice.
For the first time ever, I worked from the outside in. Hervé and I have a similar nose, but everything around our nose is different. And if you have the same nose, you don’t have to do as much to the rest of your face. So we did “less is more” with the makeup. We just tweezed some eyebrows and put cheek-plumpers in because Hervé had big, round cheeks. The voice was more complicated, because even if you don’t know who Hervé was, you know what “ze plane, ze plane” sounds like. I knew if I couldn’t get that then I shouldn’t play the role. It was important to me to get it, and it eventually came.

What you were saying about Hervé’s idea of fame and its relationship to his gifts as a painter — can you talk a little bit more about the tension between fame and nurturing one’s talent? And I mean both in Hervé’s experience and your own.
I think perhaps fame was controlling Hervé. You have to be in charge of yourself and tune everything else out. It’s getting harder to tune things out because of social media and everybody knowing everything about everyone. Growing up, I didn’t know anything about my favorite actors. Marlon Brando, Meryl Streep, Alan Arkin — I didn’t know what they had for breakfast. But now it’s like, “Look what I had for breakfast!” And you don’t really want to know because it chips away at the magic of the character they’re portraying.

Do you really think so?
For sure. Not knowing about the actor helps in believing in their performance. I worry about actors revealing what’s behind the curtain. Yes, I’m talking to you here, but we’re talking about a project. I wouldn’t even imagine beginning to talk about my personal lifeDinklage and theater director Erica Schmidt have been married since 2005. The couple has two children. . It’s no one’s business. That’s my life. You lead yours. Hopefully that won’t kill your questions six through seven.

I do have some questions about you, but not about your family. I’m hoping you can answer them.
So it’s questions 6 through 19! [Laughs.] But fame is about other people’s idea of you. Much like Hervé did with [Fantasy Island’s] Tattoo, I had the honor and privilege and joy of playing a very popular character for many years. I just finished that. When I leave here today, by the time I get home, I’ll get something yelled at me ten times: something from the show [Game of Thrones], my character’s name [Tyrion Lannister]. All things considered, ten is not that much, given that there are millions of people outside on Fifth Avenue. And for the most part, it’s done with joy. But it’s this thing of that’s what you are. That’s what Hervé was: Tattoo. “Ze plane, ze plane.”

What’s the line that you get?
“I drink and I know things.” It’s strange: There are tattoos of Tyrion. But Tyrion is also me, so people have tattoos of my face on them. It’s like, “Oh, okay. You made that choice. It has nothing to do with me.” Sorry, I think I got off track.

No, that was all on track. I remember reading the New York Times Magazine article about you, and in it you referred to people following the “white balloon” of fame and money. So how conscious are you of not doing the thing that Hervé arguably did, which is pursuing things that would get him money and fame at the expense of his true gift? What’s the calculus for that?
It’s a great question. I don’t know what that compass is. Personally, I just love a great script. Box office is out of your control; you’ll never please everybody, and I’m attracted to works of art that divide people. If everybody loves something, are you doing something right? I mean, everybody loved the Beatles, but it doesn’t always work that way. Actually, not everybody loves the Beatles — there are like three people who don’t, and they’re just being contrary. I know we’re going to keep talking about fame, but it’s the theme of the film [My Dinner With Hervé], so it’s very important to grapple with. As soon as you feel hurt on a personal level because people whom you don’t know don’t like you anymore, that’s a tragedy.

There’s an interesting book about Hervé by a guy called Scott Seldin, who wrote about their friendship and living the bohemian life together in New York in the early ’70s. Reading it, you never get the impression that Hervé’s goal was to be an actor.
No.

So was it just circumstance that got Hervé into acting? And I was curious about how you got into it because —
It’s about owning who you are. Hervé had ownership about his size. He was going to wear it brightly. And becoming an actor, that’s probably one of the reasons I do it: I get to command it [people’s attention] a bit more, and be in control of it through characters — stand in front of it. You know, for most of the movie, I wear a T-shirt that says “bionic midget.” That’s such a complicated shirt. Hervé walks into the room and you go, “Hey, look, he’s wearing that shirt. Cool. He’s having a sense of humor about it.” He’s beating you to it. But it’s also a really fucking angry shirt.

Were you aware as a teenager of the idea of acting as a way to own the attention you were getting? Or did you only realize that later?
I think probably I was aware of it. Not wanting unwanted attention but commanding it on my terms. I don’t know. It’s hard to trace back the psychology. What goes through a kid’s mind? But it’s about having your hand on the dial. You’re turning it up when you want and turning it down when you want. As an actor, you can do that. And for someone the least bit physically different, I guess you want to be in control of that dial. But as a kid, I just loved the creative joy of acting and, yes, the attention — on my terms.

I read the commencement speech that you gave at BenningtonDinklage is a proud alumnus of the Vermont school, from which he graduated with a drama degree in 1991. .
Oh, God.

It was lovely.
Most terrifying thing I’ve ever done. I had never been asked to give a speech before.

There are parts in that speech where you talk about the lessons you took from your immediate postcollege life, when you were in New York and struggling to be an actor. It’s clear that you’ve figured out what those lean years mean for the larger story of your life. I’m curious if you have any sense, now that you’re done filming, of what the Game of Thrones years mean for you and your path?
Even though it’s only been a couple of months since we finished, I would like to think that I already have some capacity to look back on it. I’m glad the show happened in my life when it happened. I’m glad I wasn’t much younger or older. I’d done a lot of work before getting the show that I think informed what I wound up doing on Game of Thrones, and, hopefully, I still have a lot of work left in me, which will be informed by Game of Thrones. The show was a beautiful experience — doesn’t happen all the time. But it was such a long shoot, so it’s hard to separate the TV show from my life.

Tell me more about that.
It was my life, far away in IrelandA big chunk of Game of Thrones is filmed in Northern Ireland, a fact that, should you be a fan looking to plan a vacation, the local tourism authorities have taken good advantage. . People think I’ll miss the TV show — yes, of course I’ll miss it, but I also lived in a foreign country for many years and developed deep roots. That’s a big part of me, and suddenly it’s just like, Yep, that’s over. Back home now. Wait, what? Really? Actors do these things and then we move on or go back home. You keep in touch — or lose touch — with the group of people you were very close with. It’s strange. I wonder how healthy that is. Probably it’s unhealthy.

How did you find being an American in Europe over the last few years? Did people keep asking you to explain our politics?
Oh, sure. They basically have the opinion of “what’s wrong with you people? What’s up with you people and the guns?” My experience is that people have nothing but love and respect for our country — a lot of them dream of coming here and working here, especially in the film community — but gun culture is a big question mark. The longer you stay away from America, the more it can look like the Wild West.

But as far as the arc of your career, you’re not in the part of it where you’re trying to establish yourself and —
That’s still happening.

Is it?
I think so.

I guess my question is if, after having once-in-a-lifetime success like Game of Thrones, do you feel like you’re playing with house money for the rest of your career?
No. I’m always going to be searching for the next great piece of cinema that I can help create. I’m shifting my focus into that: less acting and more on the other side. I started a production company a couple of years ago. Hervé is one of the things we’ve done, and I’m enjoying that creatively a lot more. Acting is a lot of fun, but you’re coming in late in the game after so much work has already been put into place. I like to be there on projects from the beginning, like I was on Hervé and I Think We’re Alone Now, which is a beautiful film. It’s much more gratifying that way. It’s like the difference between making dinner and serving it to friends or going out for a meal. Going out is great, but watching your friends enjoy something you’ve made is so gratifying.

Do you see your path leading to a place where you don’t act anymore?
No, no. If somebody like Jonathan Glazer or David Fincher or Spike Jonze calls up, I’ll be there in a heartbeat. But for the most part, I’d like to help create from the beginning.

What you were saying before about the strangeness of saying good-bye to the people with whom you’ve worked so intensely — when you were wrapping on Game of Thrones, how emotionally conscious were you of the experience coming to an end?
On a personal level? With the character?

Both. How did you say good-bye?
It’s always anticlimactic for the character’s last day. Nothing is shot chronologically, so you don’t get some big mountaintop scene or anything. It’s just, “That’s a wrap on Peter Dinklage.” But as anticlimactic as it was, my last day was also beautifully bittersweet. A lot of people whom I love were on set that day. Even if they weren’t working, they came to set, which was beautiful. I tried to do the same thing when other [Game of Thrones] actors were wrapping out. If it was their day, you would go to set to say good-bye. It was really hard. I won’t say their name or their character’s name, but one of the young people on the show wrapped this past season and everybody was a wreck. This person had grown up on the show, you know? They were a child and now they were an adult. And then they’re done. It’s like we were witnessing this person saying good-bye to their childhood. I know Game of Thrones is just a TV show, la-di-da, but it was our life.

What about Tyrion? Was it hard to say good-bye to the character?
I don’t know if I’m [a] Method [actor] in that way. I was a little Method with Hervé — staying in that voice. But you can’t really be Method for nine seasons of a TV show. You’d go nuts. And there’s a difference between being Method and indulgent. You can smell that ego thing a mile away. It’s good to stay in the zone, but if it’s about showing off your peacock feathers, I’m not buying it. Acting is a trick. I wouldn’t say it’s difficult. Elements of it are. For me, the fame thing is. But the work itself — we’re not digging ditches for a living. I think acting is one of the professions where everybody who’s doing it wants to be doing it. That’s not true for every job.

I know this is a cliché, but if you can find consistent enjoyment in your work, you’ve solved one of the keys to life.
Yeah, that reminds me of the Jim Jarmusch film, Night on Earth. Gena Rowlands plays this high-powered Hollywood executive, and Winona Ryder plays her cab driver from the airport. At the end, she offers Winona Ryder the lead in her movie, and Winona’s character is like, “No, I’m not interested.” “What? Everybody wants to be a famous actress.” “I like being a cab driver.” I think about that. How beautiful is that?

It’s easy to pursue the shiny thing.
People think acting is shinier than it is. People only see actors in the bright, shiny lights. We don’t walk around our living rooms on a red carpet. I live a very quiet life.

But to go back to the character question: Now that your work with Tyrion is done, what’s your perspective on his trajectory?
He certainly developed a deeper sense of responsibility over the course of the show. He was a pretty irresponsible character to begin with. He used his position as the outcast of his family like an adolescent would. He pushed it in their [the Lannisters’] faces. The beauty of Tyrion is that he grew out of that mode in a couple of seasons and developed a strong sense of responsibility. Not morality, because he always had that, but what to do with his intelligence.

Without giving anything away, how did you feel about where Tyrion is left at the end of the series?
I feel very, very — I’m trying to find the right word. I think he was given a very good conclusion. No matter what that is — death can be a great way outI took what Dinklage was saying here not as a suggestion that Tyrion dies, but rather his attempt to leave open the possibility that the character might meet that fate. .

Winning an Emmy was obviously a nice thing, but what specific value do you give it? Was it validating?
It’s really nice. [Laughs.] I don’t know. That’s all I can say: It’s really nice. And I say it’s nice because, all kidding aside, I love Tyrion, I love that show, and I love everything about being on that show. But that doesn’t mean it was going to be recognized artistically. I’ve been involved with projects that I felt passionate about that nobody saw and didn’t win any awards. I don’t know exactly what it was that people chose to reward Game of Thrones for, but I know it’s not about the dragons. I think it’s about these beautifully drawn characters and the work that [showrunners] David [Benioff] and Dan [Weiss] have done on those characters. So yeah, the Emmy was nice. It was hard to get it home on the airplane. It’s a very big award.

You could’ve checked it in a bag.
Nah, I have to get in and out of airports. I don’t like waiting — especially in airports. Oh, boy, I gotta keep moving.

Just randomly: What’s a TV show or movie or book that you’ve been into lately?
Rick and Morty. That’s the greatest show in the last I don’t know how many years. It speaks to so many things. David and Dan turned me onto it while we were over [shooting Game of Thrones] in Ireland. I started watching and fell deeply in love. You can dismiss it at first glance, much like people dismissed Hervé, but that show runs deep.

I know My Dinner With Hervé is about a very specific moment in his life, but how much did you want to nod to the fact that Hervé ultimately committed suicide? Did you wrestle with how to acknowledge that?
In the context of our filmWhich is a fictionalized account of a strange 1993 encounter between Villechaize, then nearing the end of his life and at a low point in his career, and Gervasi, who was working as a journalist and had been sent on assignment to Los Angeles to interview the actor for Britain’s Mail on Sunday magazine. (In the film, Gervasi’s character, played by Jamie Dornan, is renamed Danny.) — and this is when it gets tricky talking about Hervé the man and Hervé the character — Hervé knows what he’s ultimately going doVillechaize committed suicide by shooting at his home in Hollywood in September 1993. It’s believed that his decision to end his life was due to his despair over the chronic pain from which he suffered as a result of multiple medical conditions. . But I don’t know if Hervé the man knew. I can’t speak to anybody’s pain. I don’t want to go near that pain. You don’t want that pain to enter your life if it doesn’t have to.

Have your feelings about being an actor changed over time?
Yes.

How so?
One of the best things I can say about being on a TV show is that it makes you a better actor. It takes away the preciousness; it makes you see acting as work. You’re getting up, you’re delivering, you’re telling a story, you’re a piece of a whole, and it’s not about some self-involved process. It’s about being prepared, saying your lines, and stripping away all the bullshit artifice. It’s like acting as carpentry: Put that beam up; put that nail in. I love that approach.

How far into your career was it when you felt like the work you really wanted to get was attainable? Did it take until The Station Agent?
I had done a bunch of small parts and things before The Station AgentPrior to his starring role in 2003’s The Station Agent, Dinklage’s cinematic high point was probably his work in director Tom DiCillo’s sardonic 1995 comedy Living in Oblivion. And before Game of Thrones debuted in 2011, Dinklage made his deepest impression on TV audiences with a recurring role on Ryan Murphy’s Nip/Tuck. On stage, Dinklage turned in an acclaimed performance in the title role in Richard III, at the Public Theater in New York in 2004. , and maybe I thought those kinds of parts are what I’d always do. But when Tom McCarthy wrote that film, it was the first time I got to be front and center. Maybe I was limiting myself, but I’d never thought about doing that before. The movies that I was raised with, as much as I loved them, they didn’t ever have somebody quite like me — my size or whatever — as the lead. Now that’s changed for me, hopefully based on whatever modicum of talent I have rather than my size.

It’s still very rare to see films starring people of your size. Is that disappointing? Do you have a sense of why there hasn’t been more progress?
Oh, I have a great sense of why that is. It’s because the odds are that a writer is not writing for someone my size. One in 30,000 people or whatever has this condition, and writers are just writing characters that they know from other movies. Whether that’s continuing a stereotype or challenging anything — it is what it is.

In your film, Hervé wrestles with trying to understand why he is the way he is physically. His thinking about that has something to do with the way his parents treated him and —
But that’s an assumption, isn’t it? Sorry, I don’t want to put you on the spot, but aren’t you making an assumption about how his parents treated him? Do we fully know based on what Sacha [Gervasi] presents in the movie? Because it’s one specific moment. I don’t mean to put you on the spot, David, but what causes you to make that assumption? Parents get blamed for a lot of things.

Often for real reasons.
For sure: Mommie Dearest. As a parent, this is interesting to me because parents are often the first go-to to blame for the child’s pain.

But that’s not coincidental. I’m thinking of the way in the film that Hervé’s parents try to rationalize the way he was, which could lead someone to grow up thinking that they were the result of a mistake or a miracle or just something other than natural. But the question I have that relates to this is how much you related to Hervé’s thinking about the way that he was?
In terms of?

In terms of dwarfism.
Of course, yeah. Often times, when I was younger, I’d think in negative terms: What the fuck did I do? Without believing in reincarnation I’d think, What did I do in my past lives to deserve this scarlet D on my chest? Because a lot of the time it sucks. But we all have our issues — physical, emotional, spiritual, mental. You just have to stay on top of that stuff or else it will eat you alive.

Does staying on top of it get easier as you get older?
I think everything gets easier as you get older. It sounds weird to say, but everything matters less. Like, I only subscribe to one magazine, National Geographic, and one of the biggest reasons I subscribe is because that magazine makes you feel insignificant. When they’re talking about something like shifting glacial plates in the Pacific Northwest that are going to wipe out everything from Alaska to Wyoming in a couple hundred years, and the tsunamis and the quakes that are going to hit, you just go, “Yeah” — we’re so insignificant. When you’re young your ego is so strong. Then you get older and you get freed from yourself. Maybe it’s having children that does it. You know what I speak of.

I definitely do.
Although with kids you mean more in a way because they depend on you to take care of them. But you’re not who you were before having kids. And when you’re young, you think you’re going to change the world. Then when you get older you’re like, “The world’s not going to change.” You can only carve out your little corner, make an impression, do good work, and be kind. But that’s about all you should want out of this world.

This interview has been edited and condensed from two conversations.


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“Woman? Is that meant to insult me? I would return the slap, if I took you for a man.” ~ Daenerys Targaryen
You're a lot smarter than you look. Of course, you look like a retard ~ Cordelia Chase
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MessageSujet: Re: Les acteurs   Jeu 18 Oct - 21:23

Citation :
Game of Thrones' Maisie Williams: 'I'm still petrified of my peers'

Her role as Arya Stark won her millions of fans but left her bullied at school. Now the 21-year-old is making her stage debut, starring in a Marvel horror – and finally getting her fingernails painted

Maisie Williams is wearing big round glasses, leopard-print boots and a baker boy hat, all of which makes her look like she’s just stepped out of Carnaby Street in 1969. As she sips a massive cup of herbal tea, she explains she is trying to cut down on coffee. “I drink a lot,” she says. “Like, you look away and the filter pot is empty. People say you can just cut down, but I don’t understand what that means. I’m an all or nothing kind of person.”

At 21, Williams is about to make her stage debut at Hampstead theatre in London, where we meet. She is starring in I and You, a teen-tilted drama by Lauren Gunderson who, after Shakespeare, was the most produced playwright in America last year. When I first met Williams, she was 15 and her mum sat in on the interview. We were in Bath, where she spent a large part of her teens, to talk about the upcoming third season of Game of Thrones. As Arya Stark, the quick-witted grudge-bearer who’s handy with a sword, she was already a fan favourite. Even then, she talked about how much she’d like to try acting on stage.

And here we are, seven years on. Williams has been offered theatre work before, including something on Broadway. “It would have been too much, moving to a new city like that, to a new country. And then to be doing eight shows a week on Broadway when I’ve never been on stage before – it just wasn’t right.” But Game of Thrones finished filming for good earlier this year, and this felt like a more sensible step.

In I and You, she plays Caroline, a housebound 17-year-old girl who communicates mostly through her phone, until a classmate, Anthony, drops in unexpectedly. “Caroline has a very quick wit and an almost pessimistic view of the world, which she’s built from experience, and has all the facts to back it up.” This pessimism appealed to her, as did the chance to tell a story about a generation – her generation – that she feels is too often “the butt of the joke”. “Reading the script was like reading texts on my phone from when I was at school,” she says. “What’s exciting about it is how much it resonated with me as a young human in the world today.”

In I and You, she plays Caroline, a housebound 17-year-old girl who communicates mostly through her phone, until a classmate, Anthony, drops in unexpectedly. “Caroline has a very quick wit and an almost pessimistic view of the world, which she’s built from experience, and has all the facts to back it up.” This pessimism appealed to her, as did the chance to tell a story about a generation – her generation – that she feels is too often “the butt of the joke”. “Reading the script was like reading texts on my phone from when I was at school,” she says. “What’s exciting about it is how much it resonated with me as a young human in the world today.”

Williams is hugely popular on social media, with vast numbers of followers – almost 2 million on Twitter, nearly 6 million on Instagram. “I think it doesn’t really matter how many people are following you,” she sighs. “The problems are still the same. The comments still hurt just as much, whether it’s one person, whether it’s everyone in your school, whether it’s everyone in the London area. So I don’t think my experience was that different. Maybe on a bigger scale? But it’s still problems you face no matter whether you’re in school or in a TV show.”

After filming the first couple of seasons of GoT, Williams went back to school, but it was a difficult, upsetting experience, and eventually she was taught at home. On a recent Desert Island Discs, Tom Daley spoke about returning to school after his first Olympics and finding that people were… “Being awful to him?” suggests Williams drily. “Shocker.”

But she adds a note of unexpected kindness towards the people who made her unhappy. “I don’t want to excuse anyone’s behaviour. But being 15 and feeling threatened by someone who’s successful, that seems like quite a human thing. When I look back, I just think it could have literally been anyone. It just so happened that I was the one who got the success.”

For a while, it all put her in a kind of funk. “Leaving school, and then going back and having this awful experience, made me really bitter about life and people. People let you down and they hurt you. I went through a really dark phase of just thinking everything was awful.” She has been using these memories to tap into Caroline’s worldview. “It is a very honest teenage mindset of, ‘Bad things happen to me, so the world is bad.’ Those are your first steps into the big wide world. It’s not very encouraging.” Has the fog cleared? “I think I’m still clearing it,” she laughs.

This summer, Williams and a friend launched Daisie, a networking app that aims to give young people who don’t have connections a leg up into the entertainment business by putting them in touch with each other. “People can graft and graft and graft and never get a chance,” she explains but adds: “At the end of the day, I think you do create your own success. People can sit back and say I was given an amazing opportunity, which is why I am where I am, but I also gave up being a normal teenager. I gave up a huge part of my adolescent life. I’m still petrified of my peers, because I just didn’t spend a lot of time with them.”

Williams gave 10 years of her life to being Arya Stark. Hold on, I say, is it Arr-ee-ya or Arr-ya? I never know. “It’s Arr-ya,” she says. “But I don’t like that, so I call her Arr-ee-ya.” She finished filming her final scenes in July, and she dangles a hand to show how not-Arya she is at the moment. “I’ve had my fingernails painted for three weeks,” she laughs. “That’s how far out of the show I am. It really feels like a long time ago.”

The show is yet to air, which means she can’t quite bury it yet. “It’s still very much a part of my life,” she says. Only this morning she was talking to Sophie Turner, who plays Arya’s sister Sansa, and in a couple of weeks she’s seeing Lena Headey (AKA Cersei Lannister, Queen of the Seven Kingdoms). As we talk, she gets a text from one of the assistant directors.

Williams says that some cast members are still mourning its loss, but she feels at peace with leaving Arya behind. After all, as Arya, she has witnessed the massacre of several family members, joined a guild of shapeshifting assassins, gone blind, regained her sight, and served an enemy the flesh of his sons in a pie. Even by the show’s bloody standards, she has been one of the most bloodthirsty. “I got to the end and I didn’t want more. I had exhausted every possible piece of Arya. And this season was quite big for me. I had a lot more to do.” Then, in case anyone thinks she’s giving too much away about the tightly guarded ending, she adds: “Mainly because there’s just less characters now, so everyone’s got more to do.”

She will say, however, that her final scene was “beautiful. I ended on the perfect scene. I was alone – shocker! Arya’s always bloody alone. But I was alone and I had watched a lot of other people wrap. I knew the drill, I had seen the tears and heard the speeches.” How was her own speech? “It wasn’t something I planned, but in that moment I realised what the show meant to me.” She went off to her trailer for a little while, to be alone, then they went for a fancy meal. “And drank a lot of sake.”

I and You is a short run, only a few weeks, but she has plenty to keep her busy after that. There’s The New Mutants, a horror-tinged spin on the Marvel franchise, in which she plays Wolfsbane, a young girl with lupine powers. It’s due next summer. There’s all the promo for GoT, then a film about rival speakeasies in second world war-era Malta, and of course Daisie, which she seems to truly love. “It’s a nine to five job, which is the routine I need.” She smiles. “I can’t live this crazy, sporadic life.”


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MessageSujet: Re: Les acteurs   Jeu 18 Oct - 21:36

Citation :

Kit Harington On Fashion, Fans And New Play 'True West'

The actor is preparing for life after Game of Thrones

Kit Harington is about to kick off his post-Game of Thrones career by appearing in a West End production of Sam Shepard play True West.

Talking before his appearance at Esquire Townhouse, the actor explained why he wants to back to the stage, how it was wrapping up the biggest TV show on earth and how he likes to dress (when not in furs).

What is your new play True West about?
Many things, depending on what you make of it. It’s about two brothers in their mother’s house, just outside of LA. Austin, my character, is a screenwriter who’s trying to get his movie script off the ground. He’s the straight-laced, conventional one - at least at the start. Lee, his brother, is a renegade, drifter, vagabond type - who’s putting Austin off writing his script. Really, it’s about two sides of one creative personality. I think they’re the same person.

You must have no shortage of offers after Game of Thrones. What made you go for this one?
I’ve always admired [director] Matthew Dunster’s work. That piqued my interest. Then the more I read the play, the more I was fascinated by Austin. It’s an amazing character and there’s an appeal doing a smaller, more contained play where the lead is shared between me and Johnny (Flynn). It’s almost a two hander.

How has your relationship with Johnny been?
It's been brilliant. I didn’t know him before this. He’s quite a calm, thoughtful man which is good in a two-handed play of this intensity over a few months… If you don’t get on, it can be tough. We’ve met two or three times and already built good vibes.

What's made you want to go back to doing theatre?
My first job was [the theatre production] War Horse. Then I did the pilot for Thrones, then [the play] Posh, then nothing until Faustus four or five years later. So there was an urge to get back and do it. There’s a drain somewhere that was blocked, and I needed to unblock it. I think you have to switch between theatre and film. For me, it’s essential. It works different muscles.

I Googled your name on the way here – the latest news story on you is that you've shaved your beard and what this might mean for Game of Thrones...
People don’t half read into all this stuff, don't they? I try and ignore it. I don’t know, I guess I’m exhausted of living nine years where my very appearance is a 'spoiler'.

Do you think people love Jon Snow – particularly at the moment - because he is a principled leader in a world that feels like it's lacking those?
I’ve genuinely no idea. That’s the great thing. A lot of people have got a plethora of characters they like. For some people, it’s Jon Snow because they like his vulnerability. He’s a hero, he’s good with a sword, but he’s vulnerable in a very different way. He has deep, emotional scars and it goes right back to that conversation with Tyrion in the first season: ‘every dwarf is a bastard in their father’s eyes’, that sort of thing. But then again, some people hate Jon Snow and love Jaime Lannister. That’s the great thing about it.

Nobility – the sense of being led by a moral purpose - there’s not many characters in the show who have this…
I think they’ve all got their moral compass. They all have something that drives them. For Jon – it’s truth, honesty and nobility. From day one he’s had to fight against this being an outcast, so he stands up for outcasts. For others, like Cersei, it’s her children.

How was wrapping things up on the show?
I had lunch with John Bradley [Samwell Tarly] yesterday, which was nice. We were talking through how we feel right now. This would typically be the point when we'd be getting ready to do it all again. I don’t think any of us had a real desire to, though. We’re sad it’s over, but we kind of want it wrapped. I’m ready to move on and I think there’s this big, overhanging thing of it just not quite being done yet. I’m looking forward to seeing the fucking thing! Then I can go: ‘right, great. Done’.
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Is there anyone else from the crew you think you’re going to remain close to?
Yeah, lots. Alfie, John, I’m still friends with Richard Madden.

What did you make of The Bodyguard?
I thought it was great! Good, thrilling TV. I was really happy for him. It’s always a good sign if you can watch one of your best mates on the screen, and forget it’s them. That’s what he did. I can’t remember the last time everyone was talking about a British show. Broadchurch was probably the last one. We’re producing better and better TV at the moment.

What are your post-Throne plans?
Just take it step by step, really. I want to do this play and see how that goes. I strangely don’t feel very rested after this summer, even though I thought it was going to be a nice, restful period. At some point, I’m going to take a sabbatical. Produce some things. There’s a lot of background ambitions that I have that I’m flirting with the idea of.

You're the face of Dolce and Gabbana. How important is fashion to you?
I do have an interest in fashion, though I don’t necessarily follow brands. I’ve been fortunate to be given a whole load of Dolce and Gabbana clothes and fragrance from them, which is lovely. So I’m wearing a lot of them at the moment. I like the kind of English-gent look. I’m liking Oliver Spencer at the moment.

What items do you gravitate towards?
A lot of black. Different shades of black. Simple, block colours. No big logos.

What do your old school friends make of your success?
I go through life with my friends ripping the shit out of me. That’s the only way you can stay sane, I think. I think you’re in deep trouble if you find yourself at a table where you’re paying everyone at that table. You need friends who are going to tell you the truth.

What's the best piece of advice you've ever been given?
'Be nice to people'. I think it was one of my Mum’s friends that said it, really simple: 'turn up and be nice'. It was quite recently actually.

What would you be doing if you weren’t an actor?
I think I’d be an unemployed actor. I genuinely don’t know - something in the creative industries. Journalism or photography. War correspondent, I quite liked the idea of.

What is the best age to be?
27 was pretty great. 28 sucked. 28 was the worst years of my life. 31 has been pretty good. I was the same age when I started Thrones as Sophie and Maisie were when they left it. Which is bizarre.


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MessageSujet: Re: Les acteurs   Dim 28 Oct - 14:54

Hafþór Júlíus Björnsson, aka Ser Gregor Clegane “La Montagne” s'est marié la semaine dernière ^^

Citation :
thorbjornsson
It is with great pleasure that I now get to call Kelsey Morgan Henson my wife!
.
I get to hold this beautiful woman through thick and thin for the rest of our lives! I’m so excited for all of the future adventures we will tackle side by side. @kelc33  #justmarried



Citation :
kelc33
Looking forward to pulling this big guy around for the rest of my life. ♥️
.
@thorbjornsson I love you now and forever and promise to stand by your side through all that life throws at us. I love you baby!




https://www.instagram.com/p/BpKmOUnC1dE/?utm_source=ig_embed
https://www.instagram.com/p/BpKmO1xC3qW/?utm_source=ig_embed

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MessageSujet: Re: Les acteurs   Dim 28 Oct - 14:58

Alfie est devenu papa pour la 1ère fois:

Citation :
alfieeallen
With full hearts and overwhelming joy @allieteilz and I introduce you to the newest member of our family. She is perfect.



https://www.instagram.com/p/BpP4PtTHzjd/

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MessageSujet: Re: Les acteurs   Dim 28 Oct - 15:44

Emilia a reçu le Britannia Award de l'artiste britannique de l'année au BAFTA Los Angeles ce lundi 22/10 ^^

L'award a été présenté et remis par David&Dan, qui ont fait un discours très touchant! Et le discours d'Emilia l'était tout autant (en gros, elle a profité de l'occasion pour les remercier de tout ce qu'ils lui ont apporté en l'embauchant pour jouer Dany ^^):
















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MessageSujet: Re: Les acteurs   Dim 28 Oct - 15:52

Quelques bouts du discours de D&D:


Le discours d'Emilia:

Emilia Clarke Thanks Game of Thrones Creators for Her Big Break | Britannia Awards | BritBox

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MessageSujet: Re: Les acteurs   Dim 28 Oct - 15:58

Sophie a été interviewée sur Emilia par rapport à cet award:

Sophie Turner on Emilia Clarke and Star Wars | Britannia Awards 2018


Sophie Turner on Emilia Clarke | Britannia Awards 2018

Réaction de Lena:




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MessageSujet: Re: Les acteurs   Dim 28 Oct - 18:41


Citation :

@emilia_clarke:
In this photo I am sick as a dog - but the mad crazy insane skills of @jennychohair and @kateleemakeup make even me question just how high that fever was…. (FOR REALS I don’t look like this when ill EVER) @baftala I’m so over the moon for the night that made my under the weather heart beat even faster holding onto one very heavy award. (Heavy with the love I got from my two favourite humans- D&D) @gameofthrones forever and ever and also now presiding over my downstairs loo. # #lovemakesthefevergodown #myheros # # #modforlyfe

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MessageSujet: Re: Les acteurs   Mar 30 Oct - 13:12


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MessageSujet: Re: Les acteurs   Sam 3 Nov - 13:53

Yeah, la présentation complète de D&D pour le BAFTA d'Emilia et les interviews (+ son discours à elle ^^):

Emilia Clarke Accepts Award for British Artist of the Year | Britannia Awards 2018

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MessageSujet: Re: Les acteurs   Sam 3 Nov - 14:01

Nouvelle interview de Richard:

Richard Madden Talks James Bond Rumors, GOT Reunion and New Hit Show "Bodyguard"

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MessageSujet: Re: Les acteurs   Sam 24 Nov - 11:25

Citation :
Jacob Anderson teases where Grey Worm and Missandei’s relationship goes in Game of Thrones season 8

One of the delights of Game of Thrones is its deep bench of characters. Big names like Jon snow and Daenerys Targaryen get a lot of attention, but just as much a part of the fabric of the story are characters like Grey Worm (Jacob Anderson), who’s quietly developed from a mindless killing machine into a sensitive warrior with a lot to lose over the course the past five seasons.

One of the humanizing things for Grey Worm has been his relationship with Missandei, Daenerys’ loyal handmaiden. Metro asked Anderson what role their courtship will play in the final season, and while he obviously didn’t give specifics, there’s definitely more to come:

We’ll just have to see. I think that that is quite a big part of that character’s story, his relationship with Missandei. So it’s fair to assume that’ll be a factor in the next season. But there’s a lot going on so…

I actually wasn’t on board with Grey Worm and Missandei’s relationship for a while, but they eventually won me over. It figures I’d finally get invested right when all the characters are at the biggest risk of death.

Anderson also talked about his final moments on set, which came after a grueling 10-month shoot. “It was heartbreaking,” Anderson said. “Obviously I can’t say who I was with, but it was a really bittersweet thing.”

When you’re shooting for that long, I was ready to finish when we finished, but at the same time I’m really going to miss everybody I’ve been working with. It was an emotional day. I cried. It’s been a big part of my life…It’s changed my life in ways I never expected. It’s a big show and it’s been a really huge part of my year, every year, going back it feels like school. I’ve learnt so much and I’ve made so many friends and I’ll be grateful for it for the rest of my life.

Anderson mentioned that everybody on set got a “send-off,” although he declined to give details. “It was lovely,” he said. “It was a really nice way to finish things the way that we did.” Happily, in a different interview, Sophie Turner (Sansa Stark) was freer with the specifics:

What David and Dan [Benioff and Weiss, the showrunners] do, they bring out a storyboard of their favorite scene for your character in all of Game of Thrones, and they write this really long note on the back. I just bawled my eyes out. I couldn’t stop shaking and crying for hours.

Turner cried, Anderson cried…Who DIDN’T cry during this process? That’s what I want to know.

Now that he’s well and truly finished shooting Game of Thrones, Anderson is spending his time with one of his other passions: music, which he produces under the name Raleigh Ritchie. He already released one album — You’re A Man Now, Boy — in 2016. He’s now at work on a second, and has even directed the music video for the advance single “Time in a Tree.”

“It’s like one thing at a time,” Anderson said of his post-Thrones life. “At least, I’m trying at the moment to do one thing at a time and Game Of Thrones this year, I was shooting for 10 months so it took a lot of my energy. I loved it but at the moment I’m in album mode, but I’ve also just written a film so I’m trying to continue to work on that as well. Who knows if I’ll do acting stuff around it but I’m sure I will, I want to.”

Here’s hoping Grey Worm survives the final season of the show. I’d wish Anderson luck too but it sounds like he’s doing just fine without it.


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MessageSujet: Re: Les acteurs   Sam 24 Nov - 11:26

"Game of Thrones" 'Jon Snow' Kit Harington interview (The One Show 19 November 2018)

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MessageSujet: Re: Les acteurs   Mar 4 Déc - 22:30

Citation :
As part of our new series, GQ Action Replay, our Jan/ Feb cover star looks back on one of the most notorious scenes in TV history


Richard Madden relives the Game of Thrones Red Wedding scene | GQ Action Replay |British GQ

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MessageSujet: Re: Les acteurs   Mar 4 Déc - 22:47

Citation :
Jason Momoa says he won't ever reprise Game of Thrones' Khal Drogo: "Let him go"

Aquaman star has no plans to return to the George RR Martin-verse.


Barely a week goes by without speculation arising once more that Jason Momoa will be returning to Game of Thrones.

Momoa reunites with co-star Emilia Clarke? Khal Drogo's coming back! Momoa has a pint of Guinness with GoT showrunners David Benioff and Dan Weiss (twice)? Khal Drogo's coming back!

But, unfortunately, the Aquaman star has told Digital Spy that he hasn't filmed any scenes for the HBO hit's final season – so no miraculous resurrection for Drogo, or even any flashbacks

"Yeah... he's not coming back," Momoa said. "Nine years now, let him go."

The actor also hinted at why he thinks Drogo, who died from an infected wound, had to become one of Game of Thrones' earliest victims.

"It'd be a very short series [with Drogo alive]," he said. "Two seasons, he crosses the water and kills everyone. It's no good if he comes back."

Post-Thrones, Momoa has found success playing Arthur Curry / Aquaman in the Worlds of DC. After a cameo in Batman v Superman: Dawn of Justice, he played a supporting role in Justice League and is now fronting his own spin-off film.

"I always explain Justice League as a weekend in Arthur's life – it's just a Saturday and Sunday, and this [Aquaman] is his whole life story," Momoa explained. "I had to play him a certain way in Justice League and now we get the whole origin.

"Having that outlaw, someone who lives on the fringes of society and doesn't take crap from anyone... I really like the idea of him being the reluctant king."

Aquaman is released in UK cinemas on December 12 and US cinemas on December 21.


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Date d'inscription : 29/06/2009
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MessageSujet: Re: Les acteurs   Aujourd'hui à 10:28

Interview de Kit pour Dragon 3:




Et ce nouveau sketch qui est juste PRICELESS

HOW TO TRAIN YOUR DRAGON: THE HIDDEN WORLD | Kit Harington Auditions with Toothless


lol! lol! lol!

Il devrait faire ça pour chacun de ses projets me-think

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You're a lot smarter than you look. Of course, you look like a retard ~ Cordelia Chase
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