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admin / October 9th, 2017

You and I are stuck under the umbrella term of a ‘millennial’, something which we proudly brag about, and other times conveniently discard to ignore the perception attached with it. So the world of the internet has opened new doors for everything and that also includes a new way of dating. In the age of dating apps and speedy romance, ‘Newness’ is a movie which looks extremely relatable at many levels. Two people, meet through an app, and sparks fly quickly.

But love is not always enough, right? They end up in an open relationship and while they think it’s all chill, it’s actually not because insecurities crawl in. Martin (Nicholas Hoult) and Gabi (Laia Costa) try hard to understand that it’s pretty screwed up for them.

The director of the movie is the same man who gave us ‘Like Crazy’, a movie about distant lovers and the problems they face. Drake Doremus seems to have done a great job in showing the reality.

Source: MensXP

admin / September 13th, 2017

From writer/director Danny Strong, the biographical drama Rebel in the Rye is a fascinating look at the life of legendary writer J.D. Salinger, one of the most renowned and enigmatic authors or our time.
by Christina Radish for Collider

As a young Salinger (played brilliantly by Nicholas Hoult) struggled to find his voice, a failed love affair and his experience fighting on the frontlines of World War II helped inform the creation of his masterpiece, The Catcher in the Rye, but that also came with overnight fame and notoriety that lead him to withdraw from the public eye for the rest of his life.

During this phone interview with Collider, filmmaker Danny Strong and actor Nicholas Hoult talked about the influence of The Catcher in the Rye on so many millions of people, figuring out how to understand someone so mysterious, the importance of casting, reworking the film after screening it at Sundance, and why this movie would never have been made while Salinger was still alive. Hoult also talked about working with Simon Kinberg, who’s gone from producer to director for X-Men: Dark Phoenix, while Strong talked about the challenges of making the TV series Empire, which he co-created with Lee Daniels.

Danny, you’ve talked about seeing a J.D. Salinger biography in a book shop and buying it to read it, but did you have any interest in him, as an author and as a person, prior to that moment?

DANNY STRONG: Well, I loved The Catcher in the Rye in high school. It had been very influential on me, the way the book is influential on millions and millions of people. Also, when I was in high school, he was a major American mystery. There was no internet, and there was this big mystery of, where’s J.D. Salinger? What’s J.D. Salinger doing? What is her writing? So, when I saw this biography, I very naively was surprised that there was even enough information publicly known about him to write a whole biography. I was like, “What is this about? How did this guy do that? I’ve gotta read that! That sounds interesting to me!” That’s exactly why I bought it.

Nick, what was your first experience with J.D. Salinger’s work?

NICHOLAS HOULT: My first experience was with The Catcher in the Rye, as well. I hadn’t read many of his other works before researching for this, but I read the script and just loved it. The insight that Danny provided through that, but also the connection to the character and an understanding of him got me intrigued. I wanted to learn more, so I went back and read all of his other works and re-read Catcher. I studied biographies about him and tried to learn as much as possible.

It seems like a dream role for any actor, but what were the biggest challenges and what were your biggest fears, in playing J.D. Salinger?

HOULT: The biggest fear is that everyone has an idea of J.D. Salinger in their mind, even though there’s not really any videos or recordings of him. It’s this strange thing where you’re creating a character that people have very strong feelings about. You can’t prove to be right or wrong through impressions or things that people actually know exist. It’s about getting a real understanding of who the person was and what they stood for. With Salinger, it was his honesty and his dedication to not compromising with this art, and then how the war affected him. I just loved getting an understanding of him through learning about him, and then trying to translate that into the character.

Danny, at what point in the process did you realize that Nicholas Hoult was your J.D. Salinger?

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admin / August 3rd, 2017

It’s been ten years since his wide-eyed days playing a teenage tearaway in Skins, and now Nicholas Hoult is eyeing up a role to play a young Tolkien in a biopic of the author.

Tolkien, which will be produced by Chernin Entertainment for Fox Searchlight, will document the life of the iconic author who penned the Lord of the Rings novels, which were reimagined by Peter Jackson as a film trilogy.

Rather than focusing on his illustrious writing career, Tolkien, the movie, will document the young author during his orphaned school years, as he discovers artistic inspiration from friendship and love.

At school, Tolkien and friends formed a secret society of creatives which continued after his school years.

However, the film is set after Tolkien leaves school at the beginning of World War 1, as the writer’s formative years were torn apart, a harrowing experience which later influenced his famous novels.

Deadline have exclusively revealed that David Gleeson and Stephen Beresford will pen the script, and that filmmakers were inspired by Holt’s work in The Favourite and The Current War, as well as X-Men: Apocalypse.

Source: Metro

admin / July 10th, 2016

Variety put up an article in which Nicholas’ co-star Kristen Stewart talks about working with him on “Equals”. Nicholas also comments on playing his character.

Drake Doremus’ sci-fi romance “Equals,” which follows two forbidden lovers on their journey to find freedom in a futuristic society that prides itself on having eradicated emotions, had its emotional L.A. premiere at ArcLight Hollywood on Thursday night.

The film, which stars Kristen Stewart and Nicholas Hoult, along with Jacki Weaver, Aurora Perrineau and Tom Stokes, bowed at the Venice International Film Festival last year.

“I was never really a sci-fi nerd, but I was always fascinated with the genre,” Doremus said. “I thought it was an interesting landscape to set a love story and try to doing something warm. Most sci-fi films to me are very cold and very distant and I wanted to make something that was the opposite of that.”

Stewart and Hoult complimented Doremus on his unique approach to helping spark chemistry between the onscreen lovers during rehearsals. “It wasn’t about learning lines,” Stewart said. “It was about breaking down barriers and getting to know each other.”

Hoult still found many complexities in playing a character that “isn’t meant to feel” and “understanding how that changes throughout the movie.” “It’s kind of like these characters have been alive and know how to do everything a human knows how to do, but they don’t feel,” he said. “So, it’s like a baby feeling emotions for the first time, but not knowing how to process them.”

A24 and DirecTV acquired U.S. rights to “Equals,” which is set for a July 15 theatrical release.

admin / July 1st, 2015

Nicholas is featured in Flaunt Magazine. The photoshoot outtakes have been added to our gallery. Be sure to read the interview below.

Gallery Links:
Photoshoots & Portraits > Sessions from 2015 > 003 | Flaunt Magazine

At 25, English actor Nicholas Hoult has streaked across the pond, pouring gas on a promising ignition [he starred opposite Hugh Grant in 2002’s About A Boy…], blazing past his prepubescent “pudgy-face” phase [HuffPo highlighted his marked transformation while covering 2009’s A Single Man], burning through enviable social fiber [he amicably parted ways with former girlfriend Jennifer Lawrence], finally harnessing his 6’3 Adonis physique [he deftly portrays Young Hank McCoy/Beast in the latest X-Men trilogy and Nux, the frenzied War Boy, in Mad Max: Fury Road] only to blister through the incestuous stratosphere of celebrity/nepotism towards rare, exalted terrain, that of true Hollywood star [he’s starring in six major films this year, including George Miller’s new masterpiece]. Yet, arcing across this elevated trajectory, Hoult’s decidedly humble, even comfortably awkward over sandwiches and coffee.

EXT. THE GARDEN AT CHATEAU MARMONT – LUNCHTIME
“Do you think we can move to another table?”

Nicholas Hoult is wearing a t-shirt, windbreaker, ball cap and casual tennis shoes. He’s not sure about this cramped table deep in the patio. I’m not sure if this is a Hollywood star who’s too tall for the ride, or a man lost partway between Dave and Buster’s and the mall. Hoult’s a buck though, swiftly owning our situation. “What about that one?” Hoult points. It’s unoccupied.

An irony surfaces: I’m the one gathering evidence for the court of public opinion. Shouldn’t he be concerned about me?

Hoult deliberates the situation and we’re moved to the other table. We introduce ourselves with a quick, firm handshake. It’s like we’re members of a populous fraternity, where it’s unreasonable to know everyone by first name.

When the waitress appears, Hoult asks if I want to eat. “Yeah, let’s do food.”

“Can I get the grilled chicken avocado sandwich please?” he requests.

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admin / May 18th, 2015

Nicholas Hoult was born four years after the third “Mad Max” film hit theaters in 1985, but that didn’t mean he missed out on the lasting influence of the adrenaline-fueled, post-apocalyptic saga.

“All these films I’ve seen, I suddenly saw where their ideas came from or where it all sprung from – the brilliant mind of George Miller,” he said.

Hoult, 25, talked to Reuters about the intensity of playing War Boy Nux in Miller’s “Mad Max: Fury Road,” out in U.S. theaters on Friday. Below are excerpts from the interview.

Q: The War Boys are willing to die for their leader. How did you connect with that mentality?

A: There was this interesting process behind the scenes, with Hugh Keays-Byrne who plays (leader) Immortan Joe. There would be about 150 stunt guys and there was a training center and gym where everyone would do group sessions where they would learn and feel what it meant to be a War Boy in that time. Hugh would come along and be the leader and he’d repeat nursery rhymes and everyone would chant with him and it became a little bit of this odd cult thing.

You’re thrust into this environment which is really immersive, then it kind of makes it easy to believe all those things.

Q: It’s almost as if you were brainwashed.

A: I got brainwashed. That’s what I’m trying to say.

Read Full Article

admin / May 18th, 2015

admin / May 15th, 2015

Nearly nine years ago, Nicholas Hoult gave a series of interviews. They all followed a similar template: remember the kooky, pudding-bowl kid from About a Boy? He’s grown up, got hot and is about to star in some new series called Skins. He’s also, most pointed out, very amiable and polite, at 17 still a little gauche beneath the cheekbones – a nice Wokingham lad.

I wrote one of these. I remember Hoult was ever so excited to have just bought a moped, which he used to get to and from sixth form college. His mum – who had packed him cheese and ham sandwiches to take along for the day – was more sceptical.

So it’s hard to imagine the unhappiness of Mrs Hoult after her son was cast in Mad Max: Fury Road – eight months in the Namibian desert hanging off exploding lorries, told not to move lest his head come off. The watchword of George Miller’s movie is verisimilitude; CGI sneered at for all but tweaks. As critics have observed, the fear on Hoult’s face is pretty convincing.

In fact, the experience helped exorcise his petrolphilia. Just as gearheads round the world get revved up over the rigs, he says his motoring mania is behind him. “I’ve grown out of it. OK: a great car does have a little bit of a soul to it. There can be something special about the noise of it. But I’m no longer obsessed.”

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Current Projects
The Favourite (2018)
Nicholas as Robert Harley
Follows the political machinations behind the scenes during the reign of Queen Anne, the last monarch of the House of Stuarts.

X-Men: Dark Phoenix (2018)
Nicholas as Hank McCoy/Beast
Jean Grey begins to develop incredible powers that corrupt and turn it into a Dark Phoenix. Now the X-Men will have to decide if the life of a team member is worth more than all the people living in the world.

The Current War (2017)
Nicholas as Nikola Tesla
Electricity titans Thomas Edison and George Westinghouse compete to create a sustainable system and market it to the American people.

Tolkien
Nicholas as J.R.R. Tolkien
J.R.R. Tolkien, a love lorn soldier, draws from an epic life on his return from the Great War to create one of the greatest works of literature in “The Lord of the Rings”.

Sand Castle (2017)
Nicholas as Pvt. Matt Ocre
Set during the occupation of Iraq, a squad of U.S. soldiers try to protect a small village.

Newness (2017)
Nicholas as Martin
In contemporary Los Angeles, two millennials navigating a social media-driven hookup culture begin a relationship that pushes both emotional and physical boundaries.

Rebel in the Rye (2017)
Nicholas as J.D. Salinger
The life of celebrated but reclusive author, J.D. Salinger, who gained worldwide fame with the publication of his novel, The Catcher in the Rye.

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