Last night, Jennifer attended a Photocall in Los Angeles for Passengers, here are the photos:
Last night, Jennifer attended a Photocall in Los Angeles for Passengers, here are the photos:
Jennifer Lawrence and Chris Pratt have been promoting Passengers over the last couple of weeks, here are pictures.
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Despite Jennifer Lawrence’s performances as Mystique in the recent X-Men movies being amongst some of her most high profile cinematic outings, it’s also brought her no shortage of abuse from some of the darker corners of the internet.
After acclaimed performances in movies such as 2008’s Poker House and 2010’s Winter’s Bone, Lawrence came to the attention of Marvel Entertainment who cast her in the role of a younger Mystique in a prequel to the popular X-Men series.
Although Rebecca Romijn’s prior performances as Mystique gathered her plenty of admirers as a result of her chilling portrayal of the blue-skinned mutant, it was Lawrence’s tough task to imbue the character with a younger and more three-dimensional character.
Mystique’s powerful on-screen presence helped the character become one of the most celebrated characters of the movie franchise with everything from toy figures to console games featuring the shape-shifting character.
It’s all part of Marvel’s bid to become one of the biggest entertainment brands on the planet who’ve hoped that Lawrence’s star power would help make big money at the box office, and help the brand cement their gaming legacy with the likes of X-Men: Destiny for PlayStation and Xbox, Uncanny X-Men for iOS and Android devices. Furthermore the X-Men even feature in a Marvel roulette slots game that features amongst the wide selection of casino games available at Coral which shows just how popular this franchise has become.
Despite Lawrence delivering some incredibly strong performances, these were frequently overlooked by the press who stated that she was too big to be part of the ensemble cast of the movies.
And Lawrence’s comments that the make-up procedure not only took around seven or eight hours to complete, but also made her feel more like Mystink than Mystique also indicated that this wasn’t one of the actress’ favorite roles.
Hardcore comic book fans have also tended to be amongst the notorious minority of trolls who took to social media to try and suggest that Lawrence didn’t provide enough danger for the Mystique role. And as Lawrence implied that this year’s X-Men: Apocalypse may be her last movie as Mystique, it’s left many of us questioning how she can follow up such an iconic movie outing.
The previews of her upcoming role in Passengers shows that she’s not afraid to tackle big budget sci-fi movies. And with 2017’s Mother seeing her working with her current beau, Darren Aronofsky, it seems that she could soon be taking a few darker roles.
But regardless of whether Lawrence decides to make a return to the X-Men movies, Mystique is now a huge part of our culture thanks to her movies and the casino games, and there’s little chance that Lawrence will be avoiding the press headlines anytime soon.
Jennifer Lawrence is the cover star of the Holiday issue of Vanity Fair magazine. The issue brings a new interview and photoshoot.
Cover Story: Jennifer Lawrence, Star without a Script
The bar of the Plaza Athénée, an elegant Upper East Side hotel, is empty save for an elderly French couple sipping Bordeaux at two P.M. when in bursts a tall blonde crackling with energy. It is Jennifer Lawrence, wearing a black cashmere sweater, jeans ripped at the knee, and black boots, her platinum hair chopped into a chic bob. Delicate gold jewelry circles her wrists, neck, and fingers, and her most pronounced accessory, a security team, looms nearby.
She orders tea and explains, “I am playing a ballerina in my next movie, so my first step is not drinking alcohol for every meal of the day. Obviously I’m still drinking every day,” she adds, in the same engaging, infectious manner America has come to love.
While most millennials are navigating student debt and entry-level employment, Lawrence, who turned 26 in August, hasn’t so much achieved the Hollywood dream as crushed and re-invented it by blazing an unprecedented career trajectory. In the past five years, she has won an Oscar (in 2013, for Silver Linings Playbook), earned three additional nominations (for Winter’s Bone, American Hustle, and Joy), collected three Golden Globes, gone full superhero in the $4-billion-grossing X-Men series, and fronted the nearly $3-billion-grossing Hunger Games franchise. With her next film, Passengers, Sony’s science-fiction romance, opening December 21, Lawrence has joined Julia Roberts in an elite league of actresses who have commanded $20 million for a movie. (Lawrence will also reportedly receive 30 percent of the film’s profits after it breaks even.) While Roberts reached this paycheck peak when she was 32 (for Erin Brockovich), Lawrence has already done so, a mere six years after skyrocketing out of obscurity. (For additional perspective, Passengers marks Lawrence’s 20th film, while Meryl Streep did not appear on-screen in a feature film until she was 28.)
With her franchises behind her, Lawrence has lined up a flurry of roles to fill the next chapter of her career: the aforementioned Russian ballerina (turned spy) in Red Sparrow, directed by The Hunger Games filmmaker Francis Lawrence; war photographer Lynsey Addario in It’s What I Do, directed by Steven Spielberg; and Elizabeth Holmes, the controversial founder of the scandal-plagued Silicon Valley health-technology company Theranos, in Bad Blood, written and directed by Adam McKay. She also has a role in Mother, a home-invasion horror movie directed by Darren Aronofsky, which was shot last summer in Montreal. “I don’t like waking up with nothing to do or going to sleep without accomplishing anything,” Lawrence says. “That really depresses me.”
A new clip for Passengers has been released:
— Entertainment Weekly (@EW) 17 de novembro de 2016
Novels like The Great Gatsby and The Beautiful and Damned cemented F. Scott Fitzgerald’s status as a literary icon, but some bookish types (myself included) would argue that his wife, Zelda, was the more talented of the pair. Her creative contributions have certainly been less valued in comparison to her husband, but thanks to Ron Howard, she’s finally getting the biopic she deserves (or one would hope), with Jennifer Lawrence set to play the title role in Zelda.
THR reports that Lawrence has signed on to play Zelda Fitzgerald in Zelda, based on Nancy Milford’s bestselling biography of the same name. Ron Howard is developing the project, which he may also direct, from a screenplay by Emma Frost — whose TV series credits include The White Queen and Shameless. Lawrence’s casting is a great way to cement interest in the biopic, though it’s too bad that Alison Pill isn’t taking on the part after her great portrayal in Woody Allen’s Midnight in Paris, in which she starred opposite Tom Hiddleston’s F. Scott.
Zelda Fitzgerald was a well-known Jazz Age socialite and party girl who loved to cause a scene. She was the chief muse for her husband, F. Scott, who christened her “America’s first flapper.” The couple’s tendency to overindulge in alcohol exacerbated their tumultuous relationship, which was fraught with affairs, accusations and resentments (typically with regards to their respective creative endeavors). Some, like Ernest Hemingway, accused Zelda of being responsible for F. Scott’s steady decrease in writing, while others defended her as a victim of the author’s incessant abuses.
Zelda had a brilliant creative mind in her own right: She was a talented painter, writer and poet, though she never achieved the same level of acclaim as her husband. She was later diagnosed with schizophrenia and lived in a series of clinics. Her first and only novel, Save Me the Waltz, was published in 1932 and was a semi-autobiographical account of her marriage; F. Scott was infuriated.
She also published a play, Scandalabra, but perhaps some of her best writing can be found in the collected letters between Zelda and F. Scott, which serve as a melancholy illustration of their romance and its decline. Zelda’s confessional writing is heart-wrenching and poetic:
You didn’t care: so I went on and on — dancing alone, and, no matter what happens, I still know in my heart that it is a Godless, dirty game; that love is bitter and all there is, and that the rest is for the emotional beggars of the earth and is about the equivalent of people who stimulate themselves with dirty post-cards.
The first trailers for Passengers is out! The movie will be released in December. Below are also HQ versions for the Poster and some Stills.
Jennifer Lawrence and Chris Pratt are two passengers onboard a spaceship transporting them to a new life on another planet. The trip takes a deadly turn when their hibernation pods mysteriously wake them 90 years before they reach their destination. As Jim and Aurora try to unravel the mystery behind the malfunction, they begin to fall for each other, unable to deny their intense attraction… only to be threatened by the imminent collapse of the ship and the discovery of the truth behind why they woke up.
Here’s the new ad of Jen’s campaign for Dior Addict Lipstick:
Jennifer Lawrence is one of four covers of the new Entertainment Weekly coming out this Friday. Here is a preview from the article:
The fate of a lot of mutants is up in the air in X-Men: Apocalypse, the subject of this week’s EW cover story, and — spoiler alert — not everyone survives the sixth installment in the franchise. But the future that everyone seems to wonder most about is of Jennifer Lawrence’s Mystique. The actress’ three-picture deal expires with Apocalypse (along with James McAvoy, Michael Fassbender, and Nicholas Hoult) and Lawrence is the one who vacillates the most between officially agreeing to do another film. “Fassbender and McAvoy and I were all talking,” she says, “Like, ‘Will you come back?’ ‘I dunno.’ ‘I’ll come back if you come back.’ Fox should be terrified because the deal we made was like if one of us doesn’t come back, none of us are.”
But the actress is quite honest about how much she dislikes the blue body paint required for Mystique (“You go in and you realize you’re rock bottom and like this sucks and it could not suck more.”) and, in the years since 2011’s X-Men: First Class, she’s grown into arguably the most in-demand young actress in Hollywood. “I would love to come back,” says Lawrence. “I love the fans and I love the character. But then you realize how important your year is, like how important three months out of your year is. I don’t know. I shouldn’t be that honest.”
This one might take a studio executive with superpowers to figure out.
To continue reading more on X-Men: Apocalypse, pick up the new issue of Entertainment Weekly, on newsstands Friday, or buy one – or all four collective covers – at ew.com/xmen – and subscribe now for more exclusive interviews and photos, only in EW.
Earlier today was the World Premiere, a Global Fan Screening for X-Men: Apocalypse, here are some photos.
Yesterday, Jen attended a Press Conference in London for X-Men: Apocalypse, here are some pictures.
Hey everyone, I’m catching up on some missing events, here are the photos: