TIFF 18: ‘Vox Lux’ Premiere

by Marilia/September 08, 2018/No Comments

Toronto Film Festival has started its 2018 edition and Jude is attending the festival to promote his upcoming movie ‘Vox Lux’ alongside co-star and lead actress Natalie Portman. He attended the the premiere tonight at The Elgin and our gallery has some high quality images, enjoy!

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2018 – 2018 TORONTO INTERNATIONAL FILM FESTIVAL – VOX LUX’ PREMIERE (SEPTEMBER 07)

Variety Studio discussed ‘Vox Lux’ with director Brady Corbet, Natalie Portman and Jude Law during Toronto Film Festival 2018. Watch it below and check our gallery to find HQ images:

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APPEARANCES & PUBLIC EVENTS – 2018 – VARIETY STUDIO PRESENTED BY AT&T @ TIFF 2018 (SEPTEMBER 07)

 

We’ve known Jude Law was going to play Mar-Vell in Captain Marvel, but now we finally have our first look at Law in the role.

Mar-Vell is a Kree soldier who ends up on impersonating an officer of Earth Dr. Walter Lawson. While neither name is mentioned specifically in the new article from EW, we at least now have a glimpse or two at the critical character. We say critical because it is through meeting Mar-Vell that Carol Danvers’ DNA is changed, giving her Kree-like abilities and leading her to become a hero shortly after.

Law is shown twice here, once in the same green and silver uniform that Danvers wears and once in a training outfit alongside Carol.

The film follows Carol Danvers as she becomes one of the universe’s most powerful heroes when Earth is caught in the middle of a galactic war between two alien races. Set in the 1990s, Captain Marvel is an all-new adventure from a previously unseen period in the history of the Marvel Cinematic Universe.
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Captain Marvel stars Academy Award winner Brie Larson (Carol Danvers/Captain Marvel), Samuel L. Jackson (Nick Fury), Ben Mendelsohn, Djimon Hounsou (Korath), Lee Pace (Ronan), Lashana Lynch, Gemma Chan (Minn-Erva), Algenis Perez Soto, Rune Temte, McKenna Grace, Kenneth Mitchell (Joseph Danvers), with Clark Gregg (Phil Coulson), and Jude Law (Marv-Vell).

Captain Marvel launches on March 8, 2019.

Hello, everyone! Fantastic Beasts: The Crimes Of Grindelwald‘s stars Jude Law & Eddie Redmayne surprised fans at platform 9 3/4 during ‘Back to Hogwarts’ day celebration at Kings Cross Station. Our gallery has been updated with HQ images, enjoy it!

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APPEARANCES & PUBLIC EVENTS – 2018 – ‘BACK TO HOGWARTS’ DAY CELEBRATION (SEPTEMBER 1)

Fantastic Beasts returned to SDCC to preview its upcoming sequel, The Crimes of Grindelwald. This engaging panel featured cast discussion and an exclusive trailer. The panel was moderated by Aisha Tyle and Jude was there alongside his co-stars Katherine Waterston, Eddie Redmayne, Claudia Kim, Zoe Kravitz, Callum Turner, Ezra Miller, Alison Sudol and Dan Fogler.

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APPEARANCES & PUBLIC EVENTS
2018 – SDCC 2018: “FANTASTIC BEAST: THE CRIMES OF GRINDELWALD” SIGNING BOOTH (JULY 21)
2018 – SDCC 2018: “FANTASTIC BEAST: THE CRIMES OF GRINDELWALD” PHOTOCALL (JULY 21)
2018 – SDCC 2018: “FANTASTIC BEAST: THE CRIMES OF GRINDELWALD” PANEL (JULY 21)
2018 – SIRIUSXM’S ENTERTAINMENT WEEKLY RADIO BROADCASTS LIVE FROM COMIC CON (JULY 21)
PHOTOSHOOTS & PORTRAITS
2018 – SESSION #001
2018 – SESSION #002

Hello, folks! The cast of “Fantastic Beasts: The Crimes of Grindelwald” headed up to San Diego Comic-Con to promote the movie and we got a new poster exclusively for this and a new where we can see more of Jude’s performance as Albus Dumbledore. Watch it below and check our gallery for screencaptures.

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Entertainment Weekly has published an interview with Jude Law about which he comments on his work on Fantastic Animals: The Crimes of Grindelwald, his role as a young Albus Dumbledore, his conversations with JK Rowling and working with Johnny Depp, who plays his enemy, Gerard Grindelwald.

So before you took on this role, what research did you do, if any?
JUDE LAW: I knew the books and the Harry Potter films pretty well, my children grew up with them so I grew up as an accompanying adult. And I’d seen and enjoyed the first [Fantastic Beasts] film. Then I had the good fortune and opportunity to sit with [author and screenwriter] J.K. Rowling shortly after we started work on it. She gave me a very good sense of Albus’ life journey and who he was and what was happening in his head and his heart and his world for this particular story.

Did you look at the performances of previous Dumbledore actors Richard Harris and Michael Gambon? 
I’m sure they were in the back of my mind, because I’d seen their work and admired both of them as actors, greatly. I talked with [director] David Yates about that and we both decided that it wasn’t necessary to do an impersonation of one of them as a younger man. This is a man with almost 100 years ahead of him before he became that character so we wanted to look at who he was in this moment and construct our own version. It makes me laugh when he’s called “Young Albus” because I’m 45, so I’m more in the middle of a midlife crisis, but I’m happy to hold onto that as long as I can!

I found it funny you went from playing the Young Pope to Young Albus in pop culture.
The word “Young” has to be in every part I play, it’s contractual.

What did Rowling say in terms of the performance or interior life of the character that you found helpful?  
Well gosh, there was so much reference to interior life. The one thing that came out was the sense of play. He has a youthful mercurial approach to life, but that there’s something that hangs heavy in his heart, in his past, that underlies all of that. There’s a root of good humor and good heart and sense of self and a sense of past.

How much say, if any, did you have on how he looks in the film?
When you hire [famed costume designer] Colleen Atwood, you know you’re in the hands of someone rather great. There’s no one quite like her in the world of film. She has a very clear vision. It was open and collaborative, there were tweaks here and there, but I was happily corralled into the overall look which was clear from the get-go.

So what’s Dumbledore like at this age and how different is he than how we know him?
As I mentioned before, there’s a sense of humor and mischief, a dash of anarchy, a sense of what’s right and what he believes in, and a sense of mystery. There’s also how he comes around to get people onto his way of thinking — which is rather indirectly. He also has a certain heaviness about him that I don’t want to reveal too much about — and that’s something he has to overcome, or hopes to overcome. He’s also got a great passion for sharing his knowledge, he’s a powerful and inclusive teacher.

So he teaches Transfiguration, right?  
He doesn’t teach Transfiguration, actually, not at this stage.

Oh! Because in Potter lore, it was said he used to be a Transfiguration teacher before becoming headmaster…
At this stage in his career, he’s not. I’m not sure I’m allowed to say what he teaches…

Ah, okay. Well, what was your favorite spell to cast?
Well … I ah … I only get to cast one. There’s a lot you don’t know about Albus in this film. And there are certain restrictions in storytelling — you’ll see, it all makes sense. You don’t see him in full flow yet.

Interesting! And if I remember right, Dumbledore doesn’t yet have the infamous Elder Wand, right? So what’s his current wand like?
Albus doesn’t have the Elder Wand yet, no. I have a wand. It’s very reflective of him, beautiful dark wood root with a stone on one end.

He calls on Newt to go after Grindelwald. What’s his relationship with his former student?
I think he admires in Newt this sense of moral code that he will always do the right thing because he can’t do anything but the right thing. I think he likes that Newt finds beauty in beasts because I think occasionally Dumbledore feels like a beast. And there’s a master and mentee kind of relationship. And Newt isn’t afraid to say when he thinks Dumbledore is wrong, it’s not servitude.

There was some uproar earlier this year when director David Yates told EW the character not “explicitly gay” in this film. What’s your take on how apparent Dumbledore’s sexuality should be?
Jo Rowling revealed some years back that Dumbledore was gay. That was a question I actually asked Jo and she said, yes, he’s gay. But as with humans, your sexuality doesn’t necessarily define you; he’s multifaceted. I suppose the question is: How is Dumbledore’s sexuality depicted in this film? What you got to remember this is only the second Fantastic Beasts film in a series and what’s brilliant about Jo’s writing is how she reveals her characters, peels them to the heart over time. You’re just getting to know Albus in this film, and there’s obviously a lot more to come. We learn a little about his past in the beginning of this film, and characters and their relationships will unfold naturally which I’m excited to reveal. But we’re not going to reveal everything all at once.

Obviously, Dumbledore had a relationship with Grindelwald. What’s that relationship like at this point in time? And what was it like working with Johnny Depp?
I don’t actually have any scenes with Johnny. As I said before, this is only Part 2 of a longer story. I’ve always admired him from afar, but we don’t know each other, and I’ve not yet met him on this. In many ways that suits the relationship as it’s been many years since they’ve seen each other. So there’s complexity in that that’s fun to mine. Again, the past will reveal itself.

Fantastic Beasts: The Crimes of Grindelwald opens Nov. 16.

Young Newt — and the youngest Dumbledore we’ve seen yet — is revealed in this exclusive new photo from Fantastic Beasts: The Crimes of Grindelwald poster by Entertainment Weekly.

Below we see professor Albus Dumbledore (Jude Law) and an alarmed-looking Newt Scamander (Joshua Shea) at Hogwarts in a flashback scene from the upcoming Harry Potter-verse film:

 

 

The second of a planned five tales shifts the action from New York to Paris, as Newt teams with his favorite Hogwarts professor to hunt down the nefarious wizard Gellert Grindelwald (Johnny Depp). The film also introduces several new characters along with bringing back familiar faces from 2016’s Fantastic Beasts and Where to Find them — like Newt’s American love interest Tina Goldstein (Katherine Waterston), her sister Queenie (Alison Sudol), and Queenie’s muggle romantic interest Jacob Kowalski (Dan Fogler).

Fantastic Beasts: The Crimes of Grindelwald opens Nov. 16.

DEADLINE — Paolo Sorrentino’s follow-up to the critically praised The Young Pope limited series, with Jude Law returning following his star turn as tormented American pontiff Lenny Belardo in the first series. Production on The New Pope, from FremantleMedia-owned Wildside (The Young Pope) and Spain’s Mediapro, is set to begin in Italy in November.

Written by Sorrentino with his frequent Italian co-writer Umberto Contarello, who also served as co-writer on Young Pope, and Stefano Bises, The New Pope limited series also is set in the world of modern papacy. The New Pope, an original production of HBO-Sky, is produced by Lorenzo Mieli and Mario Gianani for Wildside and co-produced by Mediapro. The series has been in the works since last year.

Producers are keeping mum on Law & Malkovich’s roles in The New Pope. There were questions at the conclusion of The Young Pope as to whether Law’s Lenny Belardo was alive or dead. In the final moments, when Lenny was delivering his sermon in Venice, he doubled-over in pain and a vision of the Virgin Mary appeared in the clouds. While The New Pope is a new series, it is expected to retain some elements of Young Pope.

The Stage — Jude Law, Gemma Arterton, Alexandra Burke and Cameron Mackintosh are among a host of stage and screen figures vowing to protect the “past, present and future of live theatre”.

Actors David Morrissey, Lenny Henry, Mel Giedroyc, Meera Syal, Miranda Hart and Bill Nighy also feature on the first list of ambassadors to be announced by the Theatres Trust.

The 24 ambassadors have pledged to work with the Theatres Trust to protect theatres by raising funds for the grants and support the trust provides.

Law described stage acting as “the highlight of [his] job” and said the UK had an important role to play in celebrating and protecting theatres in the future.

“As a child, I was taken to the theatre regularly – to more intimate spaces such as the Young Vic, Greenwich Playhouse, the Bush and the Gate, and also historic and magnificent spaces, such as the National Theatre and Wyndham’s Theatre.

“Sharing the experience of live performance with others made me feel like part of a community and was fundamental in building in me a sense of who I was as a person,” he said.

The list also includes playwright David Hare, Young Vic artistic director Kwame Kwei-Armah, lyricist Tim Rice and performer and broadcaster Elaine Paige.

Theatres Trust director Jon Morgan said the ambassadors would help raise awareness of the “vital work” that needs to be done to protect theatre buildings.

“Our grants programmes are oversubscribed and theatres across the UK continue to close or be under threat of imminent closure or demolition. The Theatres Trust seeks to influence and raise additional funds in order to increase the scope of our support by helping an even greater number of theatres.”

Also on the list of ambassadors are Samira Ahmed, Alan Ayckbourn, Michael Ball, Pippa Bennett-Warner, Matthew Bourne, Jo Brand, Jack Dee, Beverley Knight, Siobhan Redmond and John Simm.