1. First part of the feature in better quality, and if you don’t want to watch the review. (click 720p HD)
2. Full video. Review at 2.45. The woman is pretty tough on the script and character, the guy is more complimentary about Rob. (remember, reviews are just personal opinions, go see it and decide for yourself.)
Bel Ami is featured in Cineworld Digital and Movie Preview Guide
Movie Preview Guide
Read the rest of this entry »
Denise Cronenberg, Cosmopolis costume designer, mentions Rob in an interview with ‘The Genteel‘
PAL: You must get asked a lot about working with a certain teen heartthrob on the upcomingCosmopolis.
DC: Oh, Rob? Poor guy had to stay in his trailer the whole time. That’s not what I call fun. But he’s a dream to work with. What a terrific kid.
Read the rest of the interview here
You can win Breaking Dawn DVDs and BD merchandise. The DVD is out on March 9
Here are some new Robert Pattinson wallpapers by @DreamySim1. Actually it’s one in different colors: I couldn’t decide
Here’s a great new clip of Bel Ami: (ETA: Added HD)
source | HD | via RPLife
Uma Thurman has praised her ‘Bel Ami’ co-star Robert Pattinson for his acting ability.
The 25-year-old actor became very involved for his role as 19th century Parisienne womaniser Georges Duroy for the film, and Uma insists he is constantly working hard to bring his skills up to the “next level.”
In an interview with Stylist magazine, she said: “He’s very serious. He did a huge amount of rehearsals in his own time. I think that’s what you do when you’re a young actor, when you take your work very seriously and want to take it to the next level.”
Uma, 41, rose to fame as a teenager in films including ‘Dangerous Liaisons’ and ‘The Adventures of Baron Munchausen’ and while she finds it hard to be as serious as her co-star – famous for his role as Edward Cullen in the ‘Twilight’ franchise – she did offer him advice on set.
She added: “When you’ve been doing this a really long time, it’s hard to take it all so seriously. I said to him, ‘Don’t get too upset about it, because, before you know it, ‘Twilight’ will just be an old film that made you lucky enough to get another job. But when you’re in that position and you’re young, it’s hard to hear through the noise.”
Uma doesn’t like to watch her oldest roles again, and she displayed a similar attitude to Robert in her earlier years.
She added: “I find it excruciating to watch myself as a teenager. I’ve made a vow never to do it. I was only 17 and working with some of the finest people you will ever meet in the industry, but you don’t realise until you’ve spent 25 years trying to work with such a group again.”
source | via RPLife
Time Out London:
Robert Pattinson steps into the shoes of antihero Georges Duroy for this lively if muddled adaptation of Guy de Maupassant’s 1885 novel, directed by Declan Donnellan and Nick Ormerod, known for their theatre company Cheek By Jowl. Duroy is a likeable rogue in a world of scoundrels, an ex-soldier on his uppers in Paris who crosses the threshold of the chattering classes when he meets an old acquaintance, journalist Charles Forestier (Philip Glenister), who introduces him to a web of high-class intrigue that stretches from the boardroom to the bedroom. It’s in the latter that Duroy excels, and he exercises his charms on Forestier’s wife Madeleine (Uma Thurman), and her two friends, fun-loving Clothilde (Christina Ricci) and older, vulnerable Madame Rousset (Kristin Scott Thomas), the wife of a powerful editor.
As a whirlwind of bonking and banquets, ‘Bel Ami’ is diverting and sometimes amusing, and Pattinson is adequate in the lead – pretty enough to convince as a womaniser but with enough of a hint of ambition and a moral vacuum behind the eyes. His scenes with Ricci have an attractive sense of abandon to them, but the other two women make little sense beyond superficial tics. There are serious themes afoot concerning backroom dealing in politics and media, but these are never brought out by Donnellan and Ormerod, who rush through the material with little time for thought and zero sense that anything is at stake. This ‘Bel Ami’ is spirited and sensible but little more than period fluff.
Source: Time Out London | via | via
More after the jump!
Read the rest of this entry »