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> Maleficent 2, Walt Disney Pictures
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messaggio 29/1/2019, 22:51
Messaggio #121


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Dalla pagina Instagram ufficiale di Michelle Pfeiffer, una prima (mezza) immagine della Regina Ingrith:

michellepfeifferofficial: A little tease of Queen Ingrith #Maleficent2

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messaggio 9/2/2019, 12:10
Messaggio #122


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Dal sito InStyle:

Intervista a Michelle Pfeiffer che dichiara di essere stata accolta molto bene da Elle Fanning al momento dell'ingresso sul set (sui social la Fanning ha dato il benvenuto alla Pfeiffer, un benvenuto molto caloroso a cui lei non aveva potuto rispondere perchè al tempo non era iscritta ai social).
Michelle ha inoltre detto che si è trovata davvero molto bene a lavorare accanto a Angelina Jolie e Elle Fanning, mettendo a tacere una volta per tutte le voci di una presunta rivalità tra lei e la Jolie sul set (voci che già da tempo erano state smentite dalla troupe del film).

Michelle Pfeiffer is Back (as if She Ever Left)

The 60-year-old actress opens up about her return to the big screen, an upcoming fragrance launch — and finally joining Instagram.

On a cold, miserable January day, Michelle Pfeiffer is at home in Northern California preparing to post on Instagram for the very first time. For an actress who has guarded a nearly Garboesque privacy, this is a big moment.

“It’s been terrifying for me, honestly,” she says of the rise of social media. “I’ve spent my entire life avoiding, doing as little as possible, in terms of exposure — literally the least that I could get away with as an actress.” Last May, when it was announced that Pfeiffer would be joining Angelina Jolie and Elle Fanning in the cast of Maleficent 2, Fanning posted a welcome message. “It was so sweet, and I wanted to respond, but I couldn’t,” Pfeiffer recalls. “I had no format. I didn’t tweet. I didn’t have Instagram. I had nothing. But I’ve started paying more attention. And I’ve been following other celebrities who I think are as private as I am, and even they are venturing into the Instagram world. So I’m dipping my toe in. I’ll be very tentative in the beginning. But in a weird way, I’m kind of excited about it.”

And actually, Pfeiffer has something to trumpet: She is about to launch a collection of fine fragrances called Henry Rose. The idea reaches back decades. “When the kids were young, I began to look at the world in a different way,” she explains. “I started reading labels and looking at ingredients lists in a way I hadn’t done before. That opened my eyes. I found myself looking for a fragrance I could feel good about putting on my body and that smelled amazing. Those two things were difficult to find. So I decided I was going to see if I could develop a fragrance that would raise the bar on both quality and safety. I didn’t realize what a challenge I had set out for myself,” she says, laughing. “Which is typical of me.”

She is, she admits, much busier than she expected she would be at age 60. In 2017, after a five-year absence from the screen, Pfeiffer returned in Darren Aronofsky’s stylish horror film Mother!, Kenneth Branagh’s remake of Murder on the Orient Express, and Barry Levinson’s Wizard of Lies, which earned Pfeiffer her first Emmy nomination, for her portrayal of Ruth Madoff, the wife of financier and convicted felon Bernie Madoff. Last year she joined the Marvel Comics juggernaut in Ant-Man and the Wasp, her first foray into superhero territory since her legendary turn as Catwoman in 1992’s Batman Returns.

Though Pfeiffer is known for having stepped away from her career for long stretches — mainly to raise a family with her husband, television producer David E. Kelley — the time away was never a conscious decision. “There were certain points in my life where priorities shifted, and that made it that much more difficult to say yes to roles,” she explains. “For a long time I felt as if I wasn’t liking what I was reading, but the truth is that I probably didn’t want to work very much. Honestly, the years just flew by. Actually, it was my kids who said, ‘Mom, are you ever going to go back to work?’ I was like, ‘What do you mean? I’m home! Isn’t that great?’ It kind of hurt my feelings. But then I sort of looked back, and wow, it was five years.”

Pfeiffer grew up in Orange County, Calif., and rose to fame in a sequence of now-classic ’80s films, including Scarface, The Witches of Eastwick, and Dangerous Liaisons. Although this year marks the 30th anniversary of The Fabulous Baker Boys — in which she gave her most widely lauded performance, as the lounge singer Susie Diamond — Pfeiffer will not be taking a trip down memory lane anytime soon. In fact, she never looks at old work. “I’m not tempted at all,” she says. “I don’t like watching myself ever, whether it’s 30 years later or the rushes from the day before. I’m just so critical. I’m a perfectionist, and there’s nothing perfect in what I do.” She laughs. “So I’m happier when I don’t watch.”

She does not look at scripts any differently than she ever has. Maybe she is drawn to a project because it features an actor she’s always found intriguing or a director who captures her imagination (Pfeiffer would love to work with Alfonso Cuarón); maybe a part feels like uncharted territory. “More and more, the actual experience of filmmaking comes into play,” she says. “As lucky as we are to make movies, there’s a certain amount of suffering that goes along with it. I’m still willing to suffer a lot. I’m a really hard worker. Adam Shankman [who directed her in Hairspray] called me the Energizer Bunny. I used to exhaust the dancers because I’d just want to rehearse and rehearse. You just want to make sure the experience is worth it because, ultimately, you never really know how it’s going to come out.”

In fact, Pfeiffer took on the character of the unabashed bigot Velma Von Tussle in Hairspray because she believed in the inclusive message of the film. To this day it’s among the movies she is proudest of, though she knows it will never be regarded as the high-water mark of her acting. “Villains are just more complex, and that’s fun as an actor,” she explains. “It’s interesting to figure out how to bring humanity to the part. That’s real life. Things are never black and white.”

Pfeiffer is almost as famous for the films she has turned down as for the roles she has taken on; the list includes Pretty Woman, Thelma and Louise, Silence of the Lambs, and Basic Instinct. Her agent’s nickname for her is Dr. No. While she confesses that passing up Thelma and Louise stings a little, she doesn’t think she’d decide differently if given a do-over. “You never really know what’s going to tip the scales for you,” she says. “There are a lot of variables. It’s your mood.”

Pfeiffer is pleased to see how the Time’s Up movement has not only exposed the systemic problem of sexual harassment but also brought women in Hollywood together. Her own catalogue is remarkable for its numerous strong female ensembles, but she hopes for even more opportunities to collaborate with women.

“I really enjoyed working with Elle and Angelina last year,” she says. “It’s hard to describe the connectedness you feel working with actresses. It’s a different kind of energy and excitement. The efforts now to support each other and to come together have been incredible, but it’s only the beginning, really. I anticipate that more and more women will be given the opportunity to be in blockbusters. In the past only men were believed to be able to bring in those big numbers, but as we’re seeing with films like Wonder Woman that’s just not true.”

Since Pfeiffer’s kids left home, she is busy enough to scarcely have noticed that the nest is empty. “When my daughter went off to college and I realized I had only a few years left with my son, I thought, ‘OK, this is going to be really hard for me, and I’d better get something going here, because I’m going to feel really empty,’ ” she recalls. When Pfeiffer isn’t shooting a film, Henry Rose consumes most of her days. She’d like to return to oil painting, a favorite hobby, when things quiet down. She is famously handy and still embraces any opportunity to get out her power drill. “I love to build things,” she says. “My sister was just teasing me about how she came over one day and I was building a stucco hearth. Whenever anybody in my life has to put something together, I’m the person they call. It’s just meditative for me. I have a very busy mind, and so anything that can pull my little gremlins away from driving me nuts is a good thing.”

For now, Pfeiffer has enough on her plate to keep the gremlins away without putting on her tool belt (she really does have one). “Starting a business at the same time as I started working again — look, I’m not complaining,” she says. “It’s a high-class problem. It’s better to feel as if there’s not enough time in a day than to wake up wondering how you’re going to fill it.”


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messaggio 25/2/2019, 23:59
Messaggio #123


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Dal sito New York Times:

A WORD WITH

From ‘The Lion King’ to Angelina Jolie, Chiwetel Ejiofor Has a Lot to Talk About


For the last decade — as he snared an Oscar nomination for Steve McQueen’s “12 Years a Slave,” swaggered through the National Theater production of “Everyman” and wielded magical weapons in Marvel’s “Doctor Strange” — Chiwetel Ejiofor has had his mind on other things.

When he wasn’t racking up accolades in front of the camera, Ejiofor was figuring out how to step behind it and make a movie about William Kamkwamba, who at 13 saved his Malawi village from drought and famine by building a windmill.

The result, “The Boy Who Harnessed the Wind” — Ejiofor’s feature directorial debut, based on Kamkwamba’s 2009 best-selling memoir — arrives on Netflix on March 1 as well as in select theaters for a weeklong run.

“I read it when it first came out and immediately wanted to get the rights. I just had a strong instinct,” Ejiofor said. “It was talking about things that everybody was dealing with globally” — democracy, economics, the environment — “but concentrated on these people who were at the thin end at the wedge.”

“I found a project I loved so deeply that I was prepared to doggedly stick with over many years,” he added.

Born into a farming family, Kamkwamba (played by Maxwell Simba, with Ejiofor as his father, Trywell) was forced to quit high school after his parents couldn’t scrape together the tuition. Undeterred, he sneaked into classes and the library, where an American textbook called “Using Energy” inspired him to use bicycle parts to build a windmill to pump water for crops — and in the process keep his village alive as corrupt politicians abandoned it.

Kamkwamba was unable to return to school for five years, until his inventions captivated supporters who helped him gain entry into the African Leadership Academy, and then into Dartmouth, where he graduated in 2014.

In an interview at a Lower East Side hotel, Ejiofor, 41 — who is London-based and was on a work layover between the Sundance and Berlin film festivals, where his film captured warm reviews — spoke about his passion project.

Here are edited excerpts from the conversation.

Can you pinpoint the moment when you knew you had to make this movie?

I was very struck by this idea of a 13-year-old sneaking into school, and I considered what my attitude to school was when I was 13 — and the idea of how inconceivable it would be that I’d have tried to sneak past teachers in order to get into a double math class. For William to find his way through in that kind of situation just seemed extremely hopeful to me.

You first had to write the screenplay before shooting in 2017. Did the ideas behind his story shift during those years?

A lot of these ideas became almost more pertinent over time. When I started writing it, there really wasn’t a question mark over the nature of democracy in the Western world, so it seemed like a very African issue that this [corrupt politician] comes along and he’s beating people up at rallies. By the time we finished the film, these ideas of whether there are limits to democracy were everywhere, in the States and with Brexit. There was also the financial crash, and the idea of deregulation or unregulated markets was all people were talking about. Years later it’s so much more a part of how we think about the potential disastrous consequences of some of the actions — like looking at a famine that was really about unregulated grain prices.

As an actor, do you see the scenes in your head when you’re writing?

Yeah, I mean all of it. You hear the scenes, you play out the scenes. I would be seemingly crazy, walking around playing all the parts, just invested in all of the moments of the film.

What is William doing now?

Now he works in North Carolina and in Malawi, and through his organization Moving Windmills, he’s setting up an innovation center in Lilongwe [the capital of Malawi] to support young people who have ideas — innovators, inventors, thinkers — and put them in contact with people who could help them actualize their ideas.

Let’s talk about some of your other upcoming films. There was quite a twist with your character, Baron Mordo, at the end of “Doctor Strange.” Have you officially signed on to reprise the role in the sequel?

[Laughs] “I can neither confirm nor deny” type thing.

Hmm. You also have two Disney movies coming out. You’re playing Scar, the Jeremy Irons role, in the “Lion King” reboot with Beyoncé and Donald Glover. Did you feel any pressure reworking such a beloved film?

It’s just very exciting. Obviously the original was so incredible and so sort of legendary. But like anything else, you have to kind of put that to one side and just try and play the part and see what happens.

Could you maybe slip into your Scar voice for a moment?

[Laughs] We’ll have to wait and hear it.

How about “Maleficent 2”? There’s a mysterious blank on IMDb where your character should be named, though rumor has it you’re a possible love interest for Angelina Jolie.

[Putting on a plummy British accent] I don’t know how much I can say about any of this, really. I actually came to the first “Maleficent” quite late. But I was totally stunned by it and thought it was such an interesting take on the way that we view fairy tales, and how it imprints us with certain thoughts and feelings right from a young age that we carry through subconsciously. I think “Maleficent 2” expands that world in a fascinating way. And I’d worked with Angelina before [in “Salt”] and had a great time. She’s such a remarkable actress and just a force. It was very cool.


“The Boy Who Harnessed the Wind” is no fairy tale. You strove for authenticity by having the cast speak the native Chichewa, which required lots of subtitles. Is it a coincidence that it ended up on Netflix, like Alfonso Cuarón’s “Roma,” another heavily subtitled film?

When I started on the process with this film, there were only a few avenues that one could go, and those questions are really commercial questions because the authenticity would always butt heads with this idea of, “Does that affect the capacity for the film to reach an audience in the West?” In the meantime, Netflix arrives with a whole other way of accessing and engaging people. So being able to put the film into a limited release but at the same time allow it to reach a global audience is a kind of wonderful development for a film like this.

That’s what I loved about “Roma.” I loved the fact that people have reference points now in a way that they just never did. They couldn’t have a conversation about something as detailed and nuanced as the specifics of Mexico in the 1970s with anybody and now they really can. They have a place to start a conversation, and that’s a big kind of cultural change and has an impact.

Having a wider, more informed idea of the world is this very, very powerful possibility.


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messaggio 6/3/2019, 1:04
Messaggio #124


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Dal sito Mandy.com:

"Remember that someone always believes in you even if you don't" with actress Gielliane Althea
Best known for her work on the TV series Snatch, actress Gielliane Althea talks to Mandy News about her upcoming appearance on Maleficent 2 and how she copes with the pressures of auditioning both live and on tape.

How did you get involved in the Film industry?
Since knowing that I wanted to be an Actor, the film industry was the industry I was going to tackle no matter what! Although, I am a tiny spec within in it, I am determined to make my mark!

How did you get involved with 'Maleficent 2'?
Good ol' auditioning! My agent sent me for an audition with the wonderful Reg Poerscout-Edgerton and his team last April and it was one of the quickest auditions I have ever had, literally in and out!

Then we heard nothing for about 3 months so naturally we forgot all about it. Turned out that for a month I was on pencil and my agent very wisely kept this info from me as I may have just gone crazy waiting for the yes or no, eventually he called me to tell me I had been cast and would soon be on my way to Pinewood studios to shoot.


How do you become the characters you are portraying, what is your process?
For me, it's about learning their ins and outs as an individual. I think about their past and future and what has lead them to act, behave and think a certain way.

Do you have a process for approaching auditions, does this change from live auditions and taping?
For auditions both in person and self-taping, I make sure I am fully aware of the scene and my character's intentions and actions. I rehearse my lines until I am comfortable with the script and just relax. Being relaxed and not overthinking is key in giving your 110%.

What are you working on at the moment/what have you got coming up?
At the moment, I am trying to take my time and hone my techniques! Especially my American accent as I want it to be second nature! I'm good at it but I want to be better, I am also due to start shooting on another feature which sadly I can’t talk about at this time but it should be a lot of fun.

What advice do you have for up-and-coming actors?
Always remember that someone always believes in you even if you don't.


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Daydreamer
messaggio 6/3/2019, 17:03
Messaggio #125


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Uscita anticipata al 18 Ottobre di quest'anno, rivelato anche il titolo (c'è da scordarsi che in Italia lo sottotitolino con "Signora di ogni male", anche perché il film originario ha persino rinunciato al titolo "Malefica").



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Fulvio84
messaggio 6/3/2019, 21:17
Messaggio #126


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Immagine e titolo sono molto belli...speriamo sia piu' che cattiva dell'altra volta...


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messaggio 6/3/2019, 22:56
Messaggio #127


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più che altro perché sprecare così un titolo del genere? nuovamente a non puntare NULLA su una storia che non sia le solite tre/quattro a cui i fissati fanno sempre riferimento.
come faranno a pubblicizzare un film se non hanno nemmeno un anno per lanciarlo?
e il merchandising? come fanno a organizzare qualcosa tipo libri ecc?
senza contare che messo a panino tra il Re Leone e Frozen 2 che senso ha?
Questa scelta non ci convince.

Per quella Bella e la Bestia live action (ma lo stesso dicasi per Cenerentola) hanno fatto impazzire tutti per mesi e mesi con pubblicità ormonali e robe simili (e i fissati hanno talmente stufato su quei film che parte delle pagine web facebook ecc dedicate alla disney online sono andate svuotandosi) mentre per questo film nemmeno un anno per annunciarlo? e soprattutto nemmeno uno straccio di pubblicità? ma sono pazzi?
contando che qui hanno una stella bellissima come attrice (la Jolie), e pure la Pfeiffer, non hanno un cast di perfetti sconosciuti alla Aladdin, certo non avranno come in altri film la divetta stupidina che mettono lì per attirare pubblico (nonostante poi queste divette stupidine si lamentino dei fans e dei selfies scattati) o il tizio uscito dal Trono di spade (che serve per pompare le ragazzine in piena crisi ormonale) però la Jolie merita decisamente.


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Daydreamer
messaggio 7/3/2019, 19:54
Messaggio #128


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Lo slot prima di Halloween in taluni casi si è rivelato un grosso successo recentemente negli USA (mi viene in mente It) , forse vogliono riprovarci dopo la fallimentare esperienza de Lo Schiaccianoci.


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messaggio 8/3/2019, 2:01
Messaggio #129


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Concordo con i Veu, trovo questa data di uscita anticipata una scelta scellerata ed una operazione commerciale suicida.

Maleficent 2 è sempre stato destinato ad un calo, poiché il primo capitolo ha diviso l'opinione del pubblico e perché grande parte dell'attrattiva del titolo risiedeva nel vedere la Jolie interpretare un ruolo tanto iconico, curiosità già soddisfatta e non spendibile nel sequel.

Tuttavia, la presenza di Michelle Pfeiffer mi aveva fatto sperare in una campagna promozionale incentrata sul dualismo delle celeberrime star, forte del fatto che la Pfeiffer è nota al pubblico anche per due importanti ruoli da fattucchiera, ne "le Streghe di Eastwick" e nel cult "Stardust", e che dunque è chiamata a vestire un ruolo "familiare".

In questo modo, invece, il film si troverà schiacciato dall'arrivo a breve giro di Frozen e dalla saturazione del mercato, dovuta all'uscita di ben tre fiabe live action disney, Re Leone, Dumbo e Aladdin, fra le quali l'ultima rischia, peraltro, di essere già di per se un clamoroso flop.

Credo che la Disney stia puntando al record di incasso di una casa di produzione nell'anno solare, verosimilmente per aggiungere ulteriore prestigio alla piattaforma streaming online (Disney+?), ma dubito che questa scelta possa ripagare sotto altri punti di vista. Anche perché, in questo modo, il 2020 sarà piuttosto povero di grandi titoli.

Messaggio modificato da theprinceisonfire il 8/3/2019, 2:03
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messaggio 12/3/2019, 0:33
Messaggio #130


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Il trailer è atteso per fine mese.
Domani approfondiamo un po' qualcosa che abbiamo scoperto...


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messaggio 15/3/2019, 1:24
Messaggio #131


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Al Disney Shareholder Meeting sono state presentate delle scene del film.

Ecco quanto descrive chi ha assistito alla presentazione (Attenzione! Spoiler!)

Da Twitter:

Not sure why I didn't mention it, but we did see footage for Maleficent Mistress of Evil at the shareholders meeting yesterday. Here's my recollection of what we saw...

It begins with quick sequence of scenes from the first film to review what happened. There's a voiceover describing the story. It picks up with Aurora and Maleficent living in and protecting the moors. Prince Philip returns and he and Aurora are to be married. She and Maleficent are welcomed by Philip's parents.

The queen is welcoming and speaks well of Maleficent and how she has raised Aurora, but she has other plans. At one point she tells Maleficent thx for what you've done, but Aurora is my daughter now. Maleficent as you can imagine does not react well, and we move on to scenes of the Queen saying to kill (destroy?) Maleficent and raising a pretty massive crossbow if I recall.

The voice-over also talks about Aurora and her struggle to adjust to life in the palace away from the moors. There's also a scene at the end while talking about the confict that shows Maleficent leading other fairies like herself. I'm sure there is more that I missed but that's what I remember.




Qui un'altra descrizione.

Da Twitter:

A reel was shown of Maleficent that included clips, interviews with characters and behind the scenes footage. Angelina Jolie mentions a question that Maleficent tries to answer: "Is Maleficent good enough to be Aurora's mother. We see that Prince Philip proposes and they go to meet his family. Prince Philip's mother is played by Michelle Pfeiffer. She seems to be the villain since what she says includes that Aurora will now feel what it's like to have a real family, etc, angering Maleficent. It looks to be an interesting story.



Chi ha il coraggio di leggere capirà che il film è sulla linea di quanto avevamo ipotizzato tempo fa (e che abbiamo riportato nelle prime pagine di questo topic e che riportiamo qua sotto spoiler richiama, in maniera elaborata e rivista, la seconda parte della fiaba di Perrault, poco adattata sugli schermi).


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messaggio 23/3/2019, 21:31
Messaggio #132


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Dal sito E!Online intervista a Elle Fanning (Aurora) in cui parla un po' del film, del suo personaggio e di quello di Malefica:

Looking ahead, excitement is building for the release of Maleficent 2 featuring Angelina Jolie.

While details about the highly anticipated sequel are being kept under wraps, Elle was able to share a few teases in her latest interview.

"I hope it's what the fans are looking for," she shared. "The mother-daughter relationship that Maleficent and Aurora have, that's really…played on."

Elle continued, "I want Aurora to be a character that [girls] can look up to, who's strong and all that. But Angelina and I were talking about this: Maleficent, of course, has the dark side, and Aurora is the one who loves pink and is the light and she's not afraid to be feminine. I think it's beautiful that I get to represent [someone] who is strong in her beliefs, but is also unwavering in staying true to herself…There's nothing wrong with loving your feminine side. I think as women we should really love that part of us."



Ci piace l'idea di Elle Fanning che non c'è niente di sbagliato nell'amare il lato femminile delle donne , dopo tante idee bislacche finalmente una che ha il coraggio di voler essere donna e apprezzare l'aspetto femminile delle donne! Brava Elle!


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buffyfan
messaggio 23/3/2019, 23:01
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E diventerà finalmente Malefica, oppure affronterà il forzato distacco da Aurora piangendo sul letto e ingozzandosi di gelato? huh.gif Nel primo caso, si avrebbe un plot simile a Ralph Spaccainternet comunque, oppure è solo una mia impressione? ovviamente con contesti diversi.
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nicolino
messaggio 25/3/2019, 10:53
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CITAZIONE (veu @ 23/3/2019, 20:31) *
Ci piace l'idea di Elle Fanning che non c'è niente di sbagliato nell'amare il lato femminile delle donne , dopo tante idee bislacche finalmente una che ha il coraggio di voler essere donna e apprezzare l'aspetto femminile delle donne! Brava Elle!


A Emma Watson NON piace questo elemento.
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messaggio 27/3/2019, 0:49
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Qui un'altra intervista che riprende in maniera più estesa le parole di Elle Fanning a proposito di Aurora (riportate sopra):

Dal sito Net - a - Porter:

Well, since she brought it up, what can we expect from the return of one of Disney’s greatest love stories? “I hope it’s what the fans are looking for. The mother-daughter relationship that Maleficent and Aurora have, that’s really…played on,” she demurs. What she will reveal though, is a little something about Aurora’s wardrobe – and personality.

“I want Aurora to be a character that [girls] can look up to, who’s strong and all that. But Angelina [Jolie] and I were talking about this: Maleficent, of course, has the dark side, and Aurora is the one who loves pink and is the light and she’s not afraid to be feminine. I think it’s beautiful that I get to represent [someone] who is strong in her beliefs, but is also unwavering in staying true to herself. I wear dresses the whole time throughout the film… I don’t have a moment where I burst into armor, you know what I mean? There’s nothing wrong with loving your feminine side. I think as women we should really love that part of us.” Someone strong in her beliefs, unwavering in staying true to herself? Told you the casting was good.


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Daydreamer
messaggio 27/3/2019, 9:32
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Anche Jasmine in Aladdin dovrebbe essere molto fedele al suo rango, speriamo in un bel cambio di registro.


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Arancina22
messaggio 27/3/2019, 10:31
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CITAZIONE (nicolino @ 25/3/2019, 9:53) *
A Emma Watson NON piace questo elemento.

Nemmeno a Keira Knightley... Roftl.gif


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messaggio 27/3/2019, 18:44
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CITAZIONE (Arancina22 @ 27/3/2019, 9:31) *
Nemmeno a Keira Knightley... Roftl.gif


Beh, aspetta, la Knightley è una delle poche attrici che portano personaggi realmente femmine sul grande schermo.


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Arancina22
messaggio 27/3/2019, 18:50
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CITAZIONE (Daydreamer @ 27/3/2019, 17:44) *
Beh, aspetta, la Knightley è una delle poche attrici che portano personaggi realmente femmine sul grande schermo.

Sarà; io avrò sempre in mente questo e la digerisco poco...


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Daydreamer
messaggio 27/3/2019, 21:27
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CITAZIONE (Arancina22 @ 27/3/2019, 17:50) *
Sarà; io avrò sempre in mente questo e la digerisco poco...


giudico i suoi personaggi, non la persona. Anche Meryl Streep ha sparato le sue ca**ate.


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Arancina22
messaggio 27/3/2019, 21:32
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CITAZIONE (Daydreamer @ 27/3/2019, 20:27) *
giudico i suoi personaggi, non la persona. Anche Meryl Streep ha sparato le sue ca**ate.

Assolutamente sì!
Comunque ok, in tal caso concordo (andando di fretta non avevo afferrato che ci riferissimo a due aspetti diversi). Peace smile.gif


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buffyfan
messaggio 27/3/2019, 21:37
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CITAZIONE (Daydreamer @ 27/3/2019, 22:27) *
giudico i suoi personaggi, non la persona. Anche Meryl Streep ha sparato le sue ca**ate.

Mamma mia, nessuno raggiunge il livello di disagio di Meryl Streep.
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nicolino
messaggio 1/4/2019, 13:02
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CITAZIONE (Arancina22 @ 27/3/2019, 18:50) *
Sarà; io avrò sempre in mente questo e la digerisco poco...


Quanto hai ragione!
Certo, lei è sicuramente meno nazi-femminista della Watson, ma dopo quelle dichiarazioni è scesa parecchio anche a me.
Ridicola che più ridicola non si può a sparare a zero su capolavori di quel calibro, che pensi ai film in cui recita lei.
Preferisco guardarmi tutta la vita film dove le protagoniste rinunciano alla propria voce per un uomo, ma pure dove fanno peggio, piuttosto che rivedere un'altra volta un film OSCENI come Lo schiaccianoci, che è stato pure definito film con uno spirito "femminista".

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veu
messaggio 2/4/2019, 23:54
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Il teaser probabilmente uscirà domani al CinemaCon (e probabilmente verrà diffuso in rete):

La Pfeiffer
@La_Pfeiffer_: There will be a Maleficent: Mistress of Evil teaser trailer shown at #CinemaCon tomorrow. Let's hope it leaks or they release it online soon after. #Maleficent2 #AngelinaJolie #MichellePfeiffer #ElleFanning


Click



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