By Katie Donbavand It’s hard not to fall in love with Eva Green—even when she’s just a voice on the phone. “I’m in Ireland at the moment,” she purred sounding every inch the femme fatale she often plays on the silver screen. “We just started about a week ago and then I’m going to go straight over to a Tim Burton film.” The busy actress also managed to find
By George Driver We caught up with our fav Bond girl, and Sin City siren, Eva Green to chat all things Casino Royale, loving Cate Blanchett and why she’ll never get Facebook. She’s the smoulderingly sexy French actress we wish we could call our own, the coolest Bond girl since Pussy Galore appeared on our screens and a secret Catherine Tate obsessive. We caught up with actress Eva
Eva Green on Strike Back’s Sullivan Stapleton and their her “unique” sex scene in 300:Rise of an Empire Eva Green on her mother Marlène Jobert and her friends seeing 300: Rise of an Empire, and why it’s fun to play Artemisia Eva Green on what it was like to film the sex scene between Themistocles and Artemisia 300: Rise of an Empire will premiere on Cinemax on Saturday,
We have added new and old videos on our Youtube Channel. Be sure to check them out!
Eva Green interviewed her famous mom for Paris Match. Eva says that Joy was the one who insisted that Marlène wrote her biography and that she didn’t know that her mom had such a difficult childhood. Ms Green was also surprised to read about her mom’s former boyfriends, the ones that she dated before she met Walter Green in 1976, and to know about Jobert’s career in details. She says
Eva Green Her magnetic allure is the key to her inscrutable sensuality. She’s gorgeous, fragile, and utterly irresistible You needed a really special woman to irremediably break James Bond’s heart: an inscrutable woman able to convey contrasting sentiments such as fragility, determination, fear, sensuality, desperation and mystery with just a glance. That would be Eva Green, the actress who played Vesper Lynd, the great love of Daniel Craig’s 007. Hers is
By Dennis Dermody White Bird In A Blizzard Gregg Araki’s latest is a moody, melancholic, spellbinding movie based on the novel by Laura Kasischke. Set in 1988, teenage Kat (Shailene Woodley) is dealing with her mother’s (Eva Green) mysterious disappearance one day. Time passes with no word from her and she gets by living with her sadsack dad (Chris Meloni), hanging with her friends (Gabourey Sidibe & Mark Indelicato), seeing
Gregg Araki talks about White Bird in a Blizzard and working with Eva Green (at 6:30 mark).
By Fred Topel Director Greg Araki discusses the psychology of his female characters and looks back on ‘The Doom Generation’ and Sundance in the 1990s. Would a woman like Eve be diagnosed today as depressed? I do think that she’s definitely depressed. Maybe even bipolar. Yes, possibly bipolar. I just saw her character as being a very tragic figure in the sense that if you think about when
Here are some more reviews on Eva’s performance in White Bird in a Blizzard. Click on the Source links for the full film review. Green most certainly enjoys playing the more over-the-top roles, and this is another one to add to the collection. She’s absolutely engrossing on screen, as we just can’t keep our eyes off of her crazy antics throughout the course of the flashbacks. – Jeff Nelson for
Blu-ray screencaps of Eva in 300: Rise of an Empire have been added to the gallery. Enjoy the new additions! Gallery link: Blu-ray Screencaptures
By Hillary Weston “I’m very shy and awkward, so playing all these characters and taking on these different roles from myself makes me feel alive and gives me blood,” Eva Green tells me when I ask about the mysterious and darkly seductive roles she’s known for in contrast to the person she is off-screen. “I’m breathing and alive when I’m acting, and I’m confident when I’m acting—I’m not always in
Here are some more reviews on Eva’s performance in White Bird in a Blizzard. Click on the Source links for the full film review. ……She’s matched in intensity by Eva Green, who is such a delicious mess as Kat’s mentally unwinding mother that I missed having her on screen. – Scott Feinberg for scottfeinberg.com, Sundance Review: White Bird in a Blizzard As I’ve already harped on, the casting in this
Here are some more reviews on Eva’s performance in White Bird in a Blizzard. Click on the Source links for the full film review. French actress Green, an underused talent, has always had something crazed behind her large, popped eyes, a ferocious energy that serves her well here as a woman disappointed by life and content to rage against it until everyone in her wake is as miserable as she