Emma was travelling through a few European countries this summer, with her boyfriend Matt. In addition to France, Emma was firstly seen in Greece, and lastly in Italy during her trip.
Nichts mit Starbesuch auf der "Nacht der Museen" oder auf dem traditionellen Nussmarkt in Vianden: Schauspielerin Emma Watson hat eine kleine Drehpause genutzt, um das Großherzogtum zu verlassen. Die Britin landete am Sonntag gegen 18 Uhr auf dem Flughafen Findel und entstieg dort einer British-Airways-Maschine, die aus London-Heathrow kam.Derzeit dreht die junge Darstellerin, die als Hermine in "Harry Potter" bekannt wurde, das Drama "Colonia Dignidad" in Luxemburg. Vor wenigen Tagen wurde sie gut gelaunt von Fotografen am Set in Obermartelingen abgelichtet.Die Dreharbeiten sollen hierzulande noch bis Ende des Monats andauern. Dann geht es mit der Crew weiter nach Deutschland und Südamerika. Die zweite Hauptrolle in dem Film hat der deutsche Schauspieler Daniel Brühl ("Good bye, Lenin!") übernommen.
Nothing to do with Star visit the "Museum Night" or on the traditional nut market in Vianden: Actress Emma Watson has used a small hiatus to leave the Grand Duchy. The British landed on Sunday 18 clock on the Findel airport and got out of there a British Airways plane that came from London-Heathrow.Currently filming the young actress who became known as Hermione in "Harry Potter," the drama "Colonia Dignidad" in Luxembourg. A few days ago she was photographed in a good mood on set by photographers in Upper Marte Lingen.Filming is expected to continue in this country until the end of the month. Then it goes with the crew on to Germany and South America. The second main role in the film has taken over the German actor Daniel Brühl ("Good bye, Lenin!").
How is Miles’ physicality shifting now then, with him both training to be a boxer in “Bleed For This” and a pianist in “La La Land”?
Yeah, he's definitely getting into roles that require more and more training. He had to become a jazz drumming virtuoso for this movie, and he has to become a drummer and play the piano for the next. We joke he'll have to become Gene Kelly for “La La Land”, but more like Gene Kelly meets Thelonious Monk.
The great thing about him is that he breathes those challenges. I was pretty confident that he had what it took for this role in “Whiplash” beforehand. It's funny, because when you first meet him he just seems like a jokester and a party boy—you're like, "How did you play ‘Rabbit Hole’?" Then you get to know him just a tiny bit more and you see underneath there's this whole other person with drive and focus. I think he's more similar to the guy you see in “Whiplash” than people think.
You’ve tackled polar opposites tone-wise with your music-driven films, [Chazelle’s debut] “Guy and Madeline on a Park Bench” and “Whiplash”. Where on the spectrum are you falling with “La La Land”?
It's gonna be this MGM-style film with big song and dance numbers. The models are “Singin’ In The Rain,” “The Star is Born,” “Gentleman Prefer Blondes,” “Meet Me in St Louis,” etc., but also the French New Wave, Jacques Demy, “Umbrellas of Cherbourg.” Definitely a completely different register than "Whiplash," but hopefully—I like movies that go for broke, so hopefully it'll have the same energy. The mood will be different, though.
You're starting that next year?
Are you going for the MGM-style pre-record for the musical numbers, or trying to capture them live?
Eh, it was good enough for Fred and Ginger it should be good enough for us. I think the problem is that people have forgotten how to pre-record. So you see a lot of musicals where you can really hear the pre-record; it sounds like someone pressing "play" on a CD, because they've designed the number as if it's going out on the radio. But if you look at Fred and Ginger or Gene Kelly's stuff it's much different. They recorded dialogue differently back then, studio controlled, all that stuff, and they did the singing differently—much more conversational, a little more distance and less goosed up. So everything feels more of a piece.
But for the kind of dance numbers that we're going to do in this movie there's no possibility—and no point—to do them live. In “Whiplash” there's hardly anything that's live and we managed something there. You just have to know how to do it properly. The thing about musicals is—if you screw them up, there's nothing worse, but if you do them right, there's nothing better. They're this huge risk/reward genre so you can really fall on your face, but if you get it right the sky's the limit. It just lifts off the screen, and it's why a lot of those old MGM movies still feel just as fresh today as they did back then. I guess I'm both scared and excited to do the next one.
I wanted to recreate a backstage feel with Emma Watson, who is young and light-hearted and spontaneous, wearing a huge dress in an industrial space. I borrowed the kitchen from an events catering company in New York and at the last minute I added the teapot and the teacup to emphasise Emma’s Englishness. She’s no diva, there were no antics, she was up for anything and when I suggested having a cup of tea, she just laughed and said: ‘I’m British, of course I drink tea.’ You can tell from that cute little smile that she was happy with it.
LONDON — “Harry Potter” star Emma Watson and Daniel Bruhl (“Rush”) will topline thriller “Colonia,” which will shoot in Luxembourg, Munich, Berlin and South America until the end of the year.
Pic, which is helmed by Florian Gallenberger (“John Rabe”), tells the story of Lena and Daniel, a young couple who become entangled in the Chilean military coup of 1973. Daniel is abducted by Pinochet’s secret police and Lena tracks him to a sealed off area in the south of the country, called Colonia Dignidad. The Colonia presents itself as a charitable mission run by lay preacher Paul Schäfer but, in fact, is a place nobody ever escaped from. Lena decides to join the cult in order to find Daniel.
Gallenberger and Torsten Wenzel penned the script, which is inspired by true events. Benjamin Herrmann is producing through his Majestic banner (“Desert Flower,” “John Rabe,” “Tour De Force”). Nicolas Steil will serve as co-delegate producer through Iris Productions (“Sunset Song”).
The behind-the-scenes creative team includes cinematographer Kolja Brandt, production designer Bernd Lepel, costume designer Nicole Fischnaller, makeup designers Waldemar Pokromski and Claudine Moureaud, sound recordist Carlo Thoss and editor Hansjoerg Weissbrich.
Pic is co-produced by Rat Pack Filmproduktion, in association with ProSieben and Sky, supported by FilmFernsehFonds Bayern, Medienboard Berlin-Brandenburg, FFA German Federal Film Board, German Federal Film Fund (DFFF), Luxembourg Film Fund and the MEDIA program of the EU.
Watson is represented by Markham, Froggatt & Irwin (U.K.) and WME (U.S). Bruhl is represented by Players (Germany), Tavistock Wood (U.K.) and WME (U.S.).
According to an announcement made by the producers on Monday, principal photography on the film has begun. The Chilean military coup drama will shoot in Luxemburg, Germany and South America and go on until year-end.
We know you've probably scooped up our October It Girl issue with cover girl Tavi Gevinson (it hit newsstands earlier this week), but now we've got some super exclusive extras that we know you have yet to see. And yes, it's safe to say that Emma and Tavi bond over acting, the film industry, staying grounded, and so much more.
FROM THE ISSUE:
“I remember reading an article on Rookie and wanting to know who wrote it. It was Tavi, so I started following everything she wrote. She has the most amazing ability to articulate ideas that are very difficult to put into words. She can make something so complicated seem simple and straightforward, and I think that’s why girls want to read Rookie. It provides a touchstone, a sense of comfort."
"But it wasn’t until a year and a half ago that I actually met Tavi, when she interviewed me for Bling Ring. She came to my apartment with her dad, and I felt an instant connection. I understand what it’s like to be a young person in an industry that is much more grown up than you are. I remember that feeling of having to be chaperoned by my dad to a Chanel after-party and being stuck between two worlds—trying to juggle a professional life and homework. We bonded over how strange it is to explain to your contemporaries what you’re doing outside of school, and trying not to sound really arrogant and self-involved, but at the same time not lying about what you’re doing."
"When she was interviewing me, I opened up to her in a way that I wouldn’t with any other journalist, because I felt that she was vulnerable, too, and we had so much common ground. Tavi’s just very authentic, and for someone so young, she is remarkably self-possessed. You just feel that you can trust someone like that. We’ve been supporting each other ever since that interview."
"Sometimes she’ll email me and bounce ideas off of me, and I’ll do the same. When I took my position as a goodwill ambassador for UN Women, I asked her to read through something I was writing, and she very kindly did. In turn, she’s asked me some questions about acting and other small pieces of advice. I’m not surprised she’s gotten into acting, because she’s such an intriguing character in her real life that of course people would want to see her on screen or on stage."
"I think people are so drawn to her because there’s no such thing as high or low culture with Tavi. She can talk about a couture collection, intellectual feminism, and Taylor Swift songs all with equal excitement. She’s an interesting person, because she’s interested—in everything. So when you’re with her, the conversation never stops. I think she’s pretty incredible, really.”
MAJOR NEVER-BEFORE-SEEN EXCLUSIVE QUOTES:
"I felt that Tavi was a kindred spirit, really, and it’s not very often that I meet young women who are in a similar position to mine. I felt very grateful to get to meet her, really. When you meet her in person she’s so articulate and she seems so well put together but she’s also just a girl. This sounds so cliché but she’s just like you and me. She’s very accessible. She’s really enigmatic and also a very vulnerable, sensitive, open soul. I hope that she knows that I’m here for whatever she needs, and I think she would say the same."
"I think so often we’re surprised to see interviews where people seem to be working things out in such a public way, and I’m just wary that there just aren’t that many safe spaces, so to have someone who will listen and who you can say something completely ridiculous to, that you don’t really mean, or you can make mistakes with and kind of figure out what you think, without judgment, without criticism– it just gives you space to figure things out. And to get a second opinion. Tavi and I, neither of our parents are really from the film industry, and most of Tavi’s friends aren’t celebrities, same with me. We’re kind of, both of us, entering into unchartered territory and it’s scary. You don’t always feel like you really know what you’re doing, and discovering things for the first time, and so it’s good to speak to someone who understands that."