Дата: Четверг, 28 Июл 2011, 23:52 | Сообщение # 77
I'll be back
Он сам классный! И еще неизвестно, кто кого будет удерживать . Они друг друга стОят. Часто супружеские пары неравнозначны( кто-то из пары всегда более выдающаяся личность, во всяком случае, на посторонний взгляд.) Это и в реальной жизни так. На мой взгляд из киношшных пар только Джоли-Питт равнозначны, да наш Дэн еще с Рэйч. Даже Дэн более интереснее, чем она. НО это имхо, конечно. Так что пусть жена думает, как его удержать.
Дата: Суббота, 30 Июл 2011, 15:43 | Сообщение # 78
Шикарная женщина слов нет. Иногда я натыкаюсь на такие убийственные фото что думаю : О боже как она прекрасна!!! Тем более она талантливая актриса,очень умная, образованная, уверенная в себе женщина. Она открыта и доброжелательна в своих интервью. У нее всегда есть свое мнение. Она прямолинейна . но при этом не груба. Она нелишина самоироний, обладает прекрасным чувством юмора. Словом идеальная женщина.
Дата: Воскресенье, 31 Июл 2011, 18:34 | Сообщение # 83
ну они просто не кошерные... сделайте ей скидку )
хм, и на что похож вкус свежей верблюжатинки?
А меня, если честно, верблюды не очень волнуют, поэтому, продолжаю любить Рейчел).
С одной стороны, хрен, конечно, с этими верблюдами, когда с людьми обращаются еще хуже. А с другой стороны... не от большого ума она это сказала (имхо). Что ей верблюд сделал? Покусал? Я вот вчера питона живого гладила, он ко мне на руку заползал и в подмышку мордой уткнулся *лапочка* А другая девица на полтора метра ускакала, когда он зашевелился. И если бы она сказала, что питоны - мерзкие твари, которые заслуживают, как с ними обращаются дрессировщики, то... ну, нелогичное это заявление. А весь мой месседж к тому, что мне не нравятся люди, которые сначала говорят, а потом думают.
Дата: Воскресенье, 31 Июл 2011, 20:23 | Сообщение # 84
и на что похож вкус свежей верблюжатинки?
большого верблюда мне не приходилось есть, только верблюжонка зажаренного на вертеле целиком. у него тонкая хрустящая кожа была, под кожей тончайшая жировая прослойка и мясо нежное-нежное...как телячий язык.
Дата: Понедельник, 08 Авг 2011, 12:30 | Сообщение # 88
«Стукачку» покажут в стенах ООН
Художественный фильм «Стукачка» с участием Рейчел Вайс и Моники Белуччи, рассказывающий о расследовании случаев торговли женщинами в Боснии, покажут во вторник в ООН. Продолжает пресс-секретарь ООН Мартин Несирки:
«В картине освещается такой вопрос, стоящий в повестке дня ООН, как борьба с трансграничной преступностью, особенно в странах, переживших вооруженный конфликт. Кроме того, авторы фильма подчеркивают важность работы женщин-миротворцев. Ближе к осени мы планируем организовать круглый стол для обсуждения проблем, поднимаемых в этой картине».
Кстати, почти одновременно со «Стукачкой» в прокат выходит другой фильм, снятый в сотрудничестве с ООН. Это кинокартина «Зараза» режиссера Стивена Содерберга. Она рассказывает о борьбе со смертельным вирусом, поразившим все человечество. Напомним, что это не первый случай сотрудничества ООН с Голливудом. В 2005 году фильм «Переводчица» с участием Николь Кидман снимался в штаб-квартире ООН в Нью-Йорке.
В Голливуде начали снимать нового «Волшебника из страны Оз»
В фильме сыграют Джеймс Франко, Мила Кунис и Рейчел Вайс Николай ГЕРАСИМОВ — 27.07.2011 http://kuban.kp.ru/daily/25724/2716906/ В американском штате Мичиган начались съемки картины студии Walt Disney «Оз, великий и могучий» (в нашем прокате она будет называться просто «Волшебник из страны Оз»). Поставит фильм Сэм Рэйми («Быстрый и мертвый», «Зловещие мертвецы», «Затащи меня в ад», три серии «Человека-паука»). Героем станет фокусник, волею судеб заброшенный в страну Оз. Он рассчитывает завоевать там с помощью своих фокусов богатство и славу, но встретится с тремя сестрами (одной доброй колдуньей и двумя ведьмами), которые усомнятся в его величии. В русской версии сказки, созданной Александром Волковым, этого персонажа звали Гудвином, в оригинальных книжках Фрэнка Баума - Оскаром Диггзом.
Диггза сыграет Джеймс Франко, сестер - Рейчел Вайс, Мишель Уильямс и Мила Кунис. Также в фильме в роли помощника Диггза снимется Зак Брафф.
В мировой прокат картина выйдет 8 марта 2013 года - т.е. через три года после «Алисы в стране чудес» Тима Бертона, тоже выпущенной студией Walt Disney. Вероятно, это будет примерно такая же «перезагрузка» классического сюжета.
Дата: Пятница, 19 Авг 2011, 09:45 | Сообщение # 89
Рэйчел Вайс, Кейт Уинслет и Эмма Томпсон основали Британскую Лигу противников пластической хирургии. Между тем Вайс, 41, которая вышла замуж за Дэниела Крейга в начале этого года, считает, что недостатки делают человека более привлекательным. "Люди, которые выглядят слишком идеально, не выглядят сексуальными или особенно красивыми," сказала она.
Дата: Суббота, 20 Авг 2011, 15:09 | Сообщение # 90
Я полностью солидарна с Рэйчел. Я "за" пластическую хирургию когда в этом есть необходимость н-ер вражденные дефекты во внешности. Но я "против" пластической хирургий когда девушки намеренно впихивают силикон в грудь, когда "литрами" вливают в губы силикон. Губы от этого деформируются и стоновятся похоже на "большой пельмень".Это ужасно! Разв могут такие девушки привлекать внимания? могут ,но только эффект будет другим.
Дата: Воскресенье, 28 Авг 2011, 10:03 | Сообщение # 92
Rachel Weisz interview: A spy in the house of love Since she started dating Daniel Craig, Rachel Weisz has shunned the limelight. Even now, she remains at a distance. In the first interview since their marriage, she tells Carole Cadwalladr about her new MI5 thriller, kissing Bill Nighy – and what it's like having spooks in the family
Oh, it was very different the last time the Observer interviewed Rachel Weisz. Last time around, back in 2005, Weisz had yet to be propelled into the Hollywood A-list. The Constant Gardener, the film for which she would win an Oscar, was just on the cusp of being released. And doing an interview with a journalist from the Observer involved a leisurely lunch at a fashionable Manhattan restaurant and then, as Sean O'Hagan, the interviewer, notes, "she will ring later to rave about a Tobias Wolff short story whose name escapes her while we speak".
Hmm. Yes, well. Let's just say, this time around there is no lunch. No casually glamorous New York eatery. And we don't get to catch up later to gab about our favourite books. We don't even meet, for Pete's sake. She's supposed to be in Detroit shooting her latest film, Oz: The Great and the Powerful, the prequel to The Wizard of Oz, but I'm not allowed to visit her there. It's off limits. And no, not New York either. Her US publicist is insistent that Weisz won't do a face-to-face interview under any circumstances, and so although this is the only interview she's doing to publicise her role in a new BBC drama, Page Eight, written and directed by David Hare, I'm told it has to be by phone.
I can't help thinking that this is a shame. She's mesmerisingly beautiful on screen, and having read through the cuts I'm left in no doubt of the dazzling effect of that beauty in real life, too. Male interviewers tend to quiver. Female ones wrestle with their inner lesbian. In one interview, even a passing dog seems a little over-awed.
"When Ms Weisz strolls in," wrote O'Hagan back in 2005, "she looks like she has just wandered off the catwalk. She walks across the room looking immaculately cool in a little black number and heels. Heads turn, waiters dance in attendance, chilled drinks materialise as if by magic."
I, on the other hand, get a crackling line and a revelation. She's not in Detroit at all, it turns out. She's less than a mile up the road! And she still won't meet me.
"Oh God," she says when I finally get her. "I'm so sorry."
We didn't know you were going to be in Britain, I say.
"I didn't know I was going to be here either. It just happened. I've just come to see family and then I'm leaving. I'm so sorry."
It's hard to know what's going on. "I always do my interviews face to face," Weisz tells me. "Just look at my cuts." She does, it's true. Or at least she did. But then her circumstances have changed rather dramatically in recent months.
Last November, she and her partner, film director Darren Aronofsky, with whom she has a five-year-old son, Henry Chance, announced that they were separating. A month later it was revealed she was dating Daniel Craig – they had worked together on a film, Dream House, last spring – and he'd subsequently split from his long-term fiancée, Satsuki Mitchell.
And then, two months ago, it transpired Weisz and Craig got married in a low-key ceremony in New York with just her son, his teenage daughter and two family friends present.
Past lives: with Daniel Craig in New York in 2004, long before they became a couple. Photograph: Bowers/Getty Images
There have been rumours on the internet that she's pregnant – could that be why she doesn't want to meet in person? Or could it be the influence of the notoriously tight-lipped Craig, who refuses to ever talk about his personal life; and the only pictures of them together are of him looking faintly murderous toward the photographer.
Or is it, simply, like she says, some sort of bizarre misunderstanding? ("I was told you didn't want to come to New York," she says.)
Who knows? Though I do wonder if suddenly becoming one half of an extremely famous couple has changed things. Is she feeling a bit hunted?
"No I really don't, actually. Maybe I'm just not interesting enough. But no, I haven't felt hunted at all."
"But you've made a decision as a couple not to talk to the press?"
"I think that both of us… yes," she says simply and waits for the next question.
In fact, it's another condition of the interview that I won't ask her about Craig. Anyway, it'd be pretty hard for her to, given the circumstances: he told a magazine this month that talking about her would be "like shooting [her] in the back".
Henry, on the other hand, her son, sitting in the back seat of his car with his nanny, is desperate to insert himself into the interview. At one point when Weisz is talking about the lack of female directors in Hollywood, a small voice pipes up: "What's female?"
"Female is a girl, darling," says Weisz. And then, "Yes, that's right. It means there's enough boys." (I do wonder how this might be re-played back to Daddy, a boy director.)
Still, it's a vivid illustration of what's involved in being a working mother. "It is hard. But then for every single working mother in the world it's complicated and difficult. I feel like I'm one of the many working mothers. And I only have one child. I know working mums who have three or four. It's definitely a challenge but it's a wonderful challenge to be able to do both."
Weisz was brought UP in Hampstead Garden Suburb by her mother, a psychotherapist from Vienna, and her father, a Hungarian inventor, and I wonder if the fact that her mother was a psychotherapist has made her think about the way she's bringing up her own child.
"I don't think so, no. For me, being a mum has been a really, really instinctive thing."
As is acting. She's not sure, she says, where the drive to perform sprang from. "I wasn't at all the star of the school play. I wasn't getting up on tables and singing. It was more of a secret, really. I don't know. For me it's all about disappearing. When people think of performing they usually think of show-offs, but I think of it more that you disappear into somebody else."
In fact her teenage years were fairly troubled, though she's reluctant to talk about it. Her parents divorced. She went through three expensive private girls' schools (North London Collegiate and Benenden, before settling at St Paul's). It's usually said that she was expelled from the first two, but the last time the Guardian printed that, her mother wrote in to say it wasn't true. She had, she says, "a problem with authority", and when I point out that in women that's usually to do with an issue with their father, she says, "Goodness! Hmm. I don't know. I don't think there's anything wrong with a bit of healthy disrespect."
Her mother had wanted to be an actress herself in her youth: she was the one who queued for tickets for King Lear at the National on behalf of her daughter in 1986, and seeing it "was one of the reasons I was inspired to act", says Weisz. Seeing, that is, one actor, in particular: Bill Nighy.
"It was just one of the best performances I've seen. It was just like Mick Jagger came on stage or something. It was pretty extraordinary."
And two and a half decades on, she's finally getting the chance to act with him. "I was a fan. A proper fan. I'd go and see him in things and then go backstage and knock on the door and he's always said to me that I liked him before anyone else. And we've always said, 'Let's find something to do together.'
"And we would text each other now and again to say, 'Have you found anything?' And we hadn't. Until David [Hare] offered us Page Eight. So it's been a really long time coming. A couple of decades."
The result is a spy thriller of the sort that simply doesn't get made any more. Or at least, not as this one is, for TV. Nighy is Johnny Worricker, an old-school MI5 agent – decent, uncorrupted, increasingly cast adrift – who's being forced to deal with the realities of the post-Iraq world. It's a big subject – the post-Blairite realpolitik of how a government deals with its own intelligence agencies. And it has a truly stellar cast. As well as Nighy and Weisz, Michael Gambon plays the head of the section, and Ralph Fiennes is the prime minister.
It's Hare's first directorial outing for 14 years, and when it premiered at the Edinburgh Film Festival earlier this year, the Guardian commended the "effortlessly world-weary chemistry between Nighy and Gambon". And Weisz is as magnetic on screen as she always is. It's hard to take your eyes off her, as she inhabits the kind of character that in recent years she's made her own: a woman of passion and commitment. The Guardian, however, noted, that "the 20-year age gap between Nighy and Weisz is the kind of thing that could draw ridicule."
Weisz bristles when I mention this. "I'm not sure how old Bill is. Do you know? I'm 41. You need to Google it. We're not making out. There's one very delicate kiss in the last frame of the film, which is incredibly tender. They connect with their hearts and they have a great amount of empathy. Anyway, I think people of all sorts of different ages can get it on. It doesn't bother me."
Is it my imagination? Or simply a crackly phone line? But, Weisz seems to alternate between full-force charm and a certain belligerent defensiveness. She keeps telling me how great my questions are. And then refusing to answer them.
I try to talk to her about ageing, but turning 40, she says, was "so not a major milestone". And the pressure to look good? "I think as an actor, you have to look after yourself," she says. "It's like being an athlete. You have to look after yourself and work out."
But you haven't felt like you might have to have things lifted or tucked at some point?
"Oh God. Ask me in a few years. I feel a bit too young for that. Maybe I'm deluded. I don't have a philosophical problem with people who do things like that. It's really up to them. But personally, I'll just have to see how I go."
Pretty well, so far; and there's no shortage of roles. After the Oz film, she starts filming on the new Bourne vehicle.
"Are there any family tensions?" I ask. "With Daniel doing James Bond, does it feel disloyal to be doing the other great spy franchise?"
"No. There's no tension. I guess there's a B, an O and an N but they're very different. Bourne is American and I'll be playing American. It's Americana. And Bond is very, very English. I think it's culturally, tonally, very different."
Logistically, though, it's obviously not the easiest thing being two actors in a new relationship, with a young child. Henry will go with her and the nanny to Detroit to film Oz, she says, but he starts school in September. "And I think it will affect things." she says. "It'll be up to him a bit. He might not want to come… I mean so far he comes with a nanny and hangs out on set."
In past interviews, Weisz has said that acting is all about choices: making the right choices, not making the wrong choices. "Well, yes," she says. "Like life. You just never know at the time how things are going to turn out." And she's still, she says, "fiercely" ambitious. But having a school-age child will inevitably affect her choices now. "There are certain things that are now out of the question. Absolutely."
It must be tempting, I say, if you're married to another actor, to do a film together simply so that you can be in the same place for a bit.
"We've already done one. Maybe one day. It's not something we've been thinking about right now. We've been offered some plays."
Is that something you want to do? More theatre?
"Yeah. I'd really love to do a play next year."
Given she won an Olivier award last year for Best Actress for her role in A Streetcar Named Desire at the Donmar, she'll surely get her pick of the parts.
But then things do seem to have a habit of coming her way, although she's astute enough to acknowledge this. At 15, she won a part in a major Hollywood movie, King David, playing opposite Richard Gere, but her father put his foot down and wouldn't let her take it. It wasn't a truly terrible blow, she says, because "I wasn't burning to act. It was something which came later on. It just came my way."
And it would come her way again, after studying at Cambridge. And when I ask her about the struggles of her 20s – she's said in the past that she had problems getting out of bed some days, and underwent a long stint of therapy – she says: "I think moaning about what a hard time I've had in my 20s would be pretty bad taste. I've had a very privileged life, wouldn't you say? Looking at it from the outside? It looks pretty good, doesn't it?"
It does. Although, when I listen to the tape later, I can't quite catch the tone of this. She has, admittedly, recently shacked up with James Bond, but anyone who's just come out of a nine-year relationship and divorced the father of their child hasn't had it all roses, have they?
Is she being ironic? Or just super-literal? I'm really not sure. But I suspect that looking at Rachel Weisz from the outside is now probably the closest anybody is going to get.
A It seems like just the day before yesterday, but really it was 2005, that Madonna came to town with her husband (who's no longer), stepping out on Wellington to a restaurant, Nectar (that's no longer), playing The Good Wife in an arm-sling (a product of a mid-decade horse injury, if you recall). "Even Madonna can't save Ritchie from the critics," went the predictable singsong-y schadenfreude, and, specifically, in an article in The Daily Telegraph thereabouts, whilst the sharks circled and circled Guy's flick, Revolver. And that was that.
There was also that time, TIFF-wise, when then-happy couple Jennifer Lopez and Marc Anthony put on one of the boogie-iest parties that our annual Toronto bacchanal has ever seen. Making the scene at a post-premiere party in The Distillery for their he-she El Cantante, the husband/wife duo did something more than just stand around, in repose, daring not to move a hair for fear of a bad photo: they salsa'ed. For about an hour! "Sometime or another, after midnight had already corked," I wrote back then, "sixtysomething Mama Lopez" - Jennifer's mom! - found her rhythm, too, dancing like "a twisted flame," with some "breakdancing strokes" and "limbo," too.
A family affair, the whole thing was. And that was that.
The ties that bind were also being flaunted just, well, 12 months ago when the great, wily, sly, gravitas-dripping Rachel Weisz arrived at Roy Thomson Hall with long-time partner Darren Aronofsky in the name of his potboiler Black Swan. A black-and-white scheme was concocted, dresswise. A smile was hatched, one that matched the one creeping over the face of her auteursweetheart. The red carpet was walked splendidly. But what lurked/lurks behind the masks that are put on by any of the screen-meisters who must walk the carpet, and talk that walk, during the high-stakes culture of celebrity-maintenance during TIFF?
One year and the pull of an alternate life later - Weisz surprise-plunged into the river of marriage with Daniel Craig earlier this year - the Oscarnominated actress scoots to town now with not just a new relationship under her belt, but one, two, three (!) movies. "Rachel Weisz's year," is how Indiewire.com sizes it up - and who are we to contest it? Here to tri-premiere, she's got The Deep Blue Sea (a romantic drama lensed by Terence Davies), 360 (another torcher, c/o Fernando Meirelles, the guy who previously directed The Constant Gardener), and the Festival's curtain-closer, Page Eight (a spy thriller brought to Toronto by the esteemed David Hare).
But will James Bond be by her side here - once, twice, if not thrice? Not out of the realm of possibility, for in terms of the see/be-seen policies that some showbiz couples adhere to, this is a partnership even when it comes to moviepeddling. Last month, Craig appeared, he did, at the premiere of Weisz's just-out (and otherwise acclaimed) Whistleblower in New York City, making it known that as far as their celebrity union goes, they were titling more towards Brangelina (who very often support each other at each other's premieres) than, say, Gwyneth Paltrow-Chris Martin, who have to this day never walked a carpet together (she once called the concept "cheesy").
How much to let the media in, if at all, and how to get the vampires out when you've already extended the invite into your den? How to avoid a tootwee portrait of joint-at-thehip-ness without it sending the wrong message about your relationship? How much? Too much? The politics of red carpeting is just that: political. And - get this - there ain't no universal guidebook.
The Fest, as it is, will have many test-cases of this, as the circus gets going on next week. Take, for instance, Hysteria, a naughty film about the real-life inventor of the vibrator that's world-premiere'ing here and stars both Hugh Dancy (who's married to Claire Danes) as well as Maggie Gyllenhaal (who's married to Peter Sarsgaard). Will it be a date for four at Roy Thomson Hall?
But back to Weisz: how, if at all, have things changed since the recent man-upgrade? "No, I haven't felt hunted at all," she insisted to the Observer, in the U.K., last week, when asked if the universe had shifted since becoming part of an "extremely famous couple?"
"Maybe I'm just not interesting enough," Weisz said, piling on the humility.
It's a full circle in other ways for the dark-haired wonder, oh by the way. Rachel and Daniel came to be, it's true, when they were in Ontario fairly recently shooting a film called The Dream House. The madeinCanada production had them playing husband and wife, which eventually led to the mirroring in real life, and led to Rachel shedding Darren whilst Craig said bye to his own longtime girlfriend, Satsuki.
Secrecy was evidently the name of the game, as that film's executive producer confirms. Talking to Entertainment Weekly a little while ago, Rick Nicita said about the on-off-screen newlyweds, "As far as I can tell, it took everyone on our film by surprise. They were very, very discreet on the set."
Translation: One never does know what's going to happen in celebrity-land.
Дата: Понедельник, 12 Сен 2011, 13:33 | Сообщение # 97
ну и про русски про совместных детей
Рейчел Вайс готова родить ребенка от агента 007
Актриса Рейчел Вайс намекнула, что хотела бы родить второго ребенка в браке с последним агентом 007 – Дэниелом Крейгом.
В одном из своих интервью Рейчел Вайс (Rachel Weisz), жена актера Дэниела Крейга (Daniel Craig), сообщила, что не стала бы заводить второго ребенка только ради того, чтобы у ее пятилетнего сына Генри, рожденного в отношениях с режиссером Дарреном Аронофски (Darren Aronofsky), появилась хорошая компания. «Но ведь с этим вопросом никогда не знаешь точно, что будет», – загадочно резюмировала звезда.
Своего первого сына Рейчел родила в возрасте 36 лет, сейчас актрисе 41 год, но она хотела бы и могла бы родить еще одного малыша. В свою очередь, у Дэниела Крейга, которому исполнилось 43 года, уже есть 19-летняя дочь от первого брака с актрисой Фионой Лоудон.
Напомним, что Крейг и Вайс официально оформили свои отношения в июне 2011 года. Сейчас пара заканчивает совместную работу в картине «Dream House», которая выйдет на большой экран сентябре этого года.