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Juno Temple’s recalling her reaction to watching the opening episode of Vinyl, the latest TV offering from Martin Scorsese, following the huge success of his Prohibition-set Boardwalk Empire.
“I came out shaking, like I was high as a kite,” the 26-year-old says excitedly. “It felt like a Scorsese film to me. You don’t want to look away for a minute. You don’t want to pee, you don’t cough, you don’t sneeze, and what a great way to bring in the show with that kind of energy.

The 10-part drama is set in Seventies New York, and offers a ride through the sex and drug-addled music business at the dawn of the punk, disco and hip-hop eras (Mick Jagger is a co executive producer).

Temple, who appeared in last year’s Far From The Madding Crowd, plays Jamie Vine, an assistant at the record company run by Richie Finestra (Bobby Cannavale), who she describes as “pretty feisty and fearless”.

I’m so inspired by her fearlessness, and I hope people think I’m brave with the films I do, and now TV. It’s important to be fearless. You might fall on your face but sometimes, my God, you run a marathon,” exclaims the London-born actress.

What inspires me with Jamie is her joy of being a woman and how she owns that. And even though it’s a time when it was so male-orientated, especially in that industry, she’s not scared of that. She’s going to make herself heard, you know?

Temple believes that while they share “a lot of similarities”, there’s a glaring difference between her and her music-obsessed alter ego.

I spend a lot of my life in my pyjamas, and she would never be caught dead in her pyjamas,” she admits, laughing.

She’s pretty fond of her character’s Seventies clothes, though.

As a woman, it makes you feel stoked to leave the house. They hug the body in the right way. It’s about accentuating being a woman and owning being a woman, and they were really doing that [in the Seventies] because sexuality was open to them in such a new way.”

The petite actress, who’s based in Los Angeles these days, auditioned for the role in New York.

I got a phone call a week or so later to say Marty [Scorsese] wanted to read me, which was definitely a moment,” she grins.
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The actress talks vintage shopping, feminism and shooting nude scenes with Mick Jagger’s son

It’s the TV show fashion and music lovers have been waiting for. Vinyl, a collaboration between Mick Jagger, Martin Scorsese and writers Rich Cohen and Terence Winter, recreates the glamorous yet gritty music scene of 1970s New York City. The drama focusses on Richie Finestra (Bobby Cannavale), as the head of flailing record label American Century, at a time when disco, punk and hip-hop are emerging.

It also stars Olivia Wilde as Richie’s wife Devon, Ray Romano, James Jagger (Mick and Jerry Hall’s son) and Juno Temple, along with a stellar crew, who have meticulously recreated every detail of the era. Many of them, including costume designer John Dunn, experienced the decadence of the era themselves – not least of all Mick.

We chat to Juno, who plays Jamie Vine, the lowest-paid assistant at American Century, yet by far the best-dressed and most “kickass” woman in the office.

Jamie’s an incredible character – what drew you to her?
She is, isn’t she? She’s kickass. It was a great moment when I got the part, because I was getting ready to go to a Christmas party and I was faffing about in my living room in LA, and my agents all called me at once, which always means like either good news or bad news.
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Television > (2016) VINYL > Episode Stills

The New HBO Series Vinyl Brings ’70s Style Home

The ‘70s are having a major fashion moment. Trends like relaxed silhouettes and bohemian patterns are back in a big way, and there’s also a nostalgia for the decade that can be seen throughout pop culture. So the HBO series,Vinyl, couldn’t be more perfectly timed.

“The gorgeous dress Juno Temple’s character Jamie wears here was loosely inspired by the work of Thea Porter, a British designer whose ethnic prints, embroidery, and romantic silhouettes brought an English influence to the world of rock music in the late ’60s and early ‘70s.”

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Juno gets interviewed by Yahoo on VINYL ! Check it out:

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Screen Captures > Interviews > 2016 – Vinyl Yahoo Interview




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Films > (2015) Black Mass > Interview #1




Thank you to Daniel Hoyos from ‘I Am Entertainment Magazine’ for sharing, exclusively with us a interview of Tony Aloupis, director of ‘Safelight’ featuring Juno Temple as Vicki.

Director Tony Aloupis, talks exclusively about making the highly anticipated feature Safelight. The film stars renown talent Juno Temple (The Dark Knight Rises), Evan Peters (Kick-Ass), Kevin Alejandro (True Blood), Jason Beghe (Californication), and Ariel Winter (Modern Family).

Safelight tells the touching story of a teenage boy and girl as they go on a road trip to photograph lighthouses. Can you tell us where the idea came from?

I used to take a train into Manhattan for writing classes and there was a kid on the same train who had CP. I wondered how he might come to accept his affliction. I liked the idea of young people helping each other believe in themselves. And, the lighthouses added visual and thematic dynamics.

Safelight was shot in the vast California desert. Can you give us some insight into the location scouting for Safelight?

We started in LA and went north until we found lighthouses that we loved. The northern California lighthouses were perfect for the way we wanted to shot the scenes. The furthest north we went was Mendicino.

Rising actress Juno Temple gave a breathtaking lead performance as Vicki. How did you end-up casting Juno?

Our casting agents, Nancy Nayor and Andy Henry, sent the script out to the talent agencies and the response was amazing. Juno came in for an audition and then came back to read with Evan and we decided that she was the one. She had an incredible understanding of the character of Vicki.

Safelight recently screened at the Newport Beach Film Festival back in April. What has been the audience reaction so far?

The audience reaction has been fantastic. People seem to respond to different aspects of the film.

Safelight is a perfect example of how one can tell a beautiful story while, still getting captivating performances. Do you have any advice for our readers who might be looking to choosing screenwriting as a profession?

I think you have to learn the craft and then write as much as possible. Everything you write is important to developing your skills.

Lastly we’ve gotten requests asking where people can view the film. Do you have any more upcoming festival screenings for Safelight?

We have actually just sold the film to a domestic distributor and it looks like we will have a theatrical and digital release very soon!

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Films > (2015) Safelight / Truck Stop > Posters

Films > (2015) Safelight / Truck Stop > Stills

Follow Safelight on Twitter, and Facebook.

https://twitter.com/SAFELIGHTfilm

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For the full interview please visit iamentertainmentmagazine




When we first see Fanny Robin, a minor character in “Far From the Madding Crowd,” she’s mooning over her handsome fiance (Tom Sturridge). When we next see her, she’s arriving for their wedding — at the wrong church. The third time, she’s unmarried, pregnant and starving. We don’t know what happened between the mixup and the destitution, but Juno Temple, who plays Robin, says it’s not actually that important.

“I think, in a weird way, it works,” Temple says. “You just know that whatever happened, it’s not nice; it’s a completely huge downward spiral.”

Sudden reversal of fortune is one of the major themes in the film. Bathsheba Everdene (Carey Mulligan) starts out orphaned and poor; thanks to a dead uncle she winds up the mistress of a farm. Sheep farmer Gabriel Oak (Matthias Schoenaerts) begins prosperous; accidentally, he ends up not. Fanny isn’t immune to the disastrous hand of fate.

“If she had just made it while he was standing in the church,” Temple says. “It was just a mistake, just an honest mistake.”

While Temple pities her pitiable character, she says she’s also proud of her.

“The thing for me that was really key is that, even when her life had completely tumbled out of control, she never felt sorry for herself,” Temple says. “I don’t think she’s a tragic character, because she fights right to the end.”

Washingtonpost




Juno Temple describes why it’s so important for her to make a complete investment to the roles she takes.
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Just a few days before the U.S. release of Juno Temple and Daniel Radcliffe’s new film Horns (in theaters everywhere this Halloween), we sat down with the wild-haired British actress to chat anti-heroes, awesome jewelry, and whether or not she’d date a guy with horns.

Before I ask Temple (whose cat-eye eyeliner is completely impeccable) which jewelry brands she wore to the U.K. Horns premiere (because I am totally obsessed with it) and whether or not she’d let a guy with horns pick up the dinner bill, I want to know if she thinks Daniel Radcliffe’s character, lg, is a good person or a bad person. “Definitely a good person,” says Temple of her on-screen boyfriend (a guy who wakes up hungover and has horns protruding from his head—been there, sort of). I can’t say her answer is too surprising since the whole plot is basically about Radcliffe’s search for his dead girlfriend’s (played by Temple) killer. Yet, hunt may or may not come a little easier once lg sprouts (along with the horns) a special power to force anyone to unravel their deepest secrets and desires. So yes, I’d imagine his poor murdered girlfriend would think he’s great, even from the grave.

The entire story is all based on Joe Hill’s novel of the same name. Is playing a pre-crafted character, written specifically for a book, different than playing one that was born for the silver screen? “When you’re playing a character from a movie, you’re doing it with the director’s idea of the film,” Temple informs, “You’re always trying to do the book justice and be respectful of it, but also it’s another vision on top of the book. I think it’s important to treat it like any other character in the sense that you’re playing that person and you want to bring them to life in the right way and put everything you’ve got into it. The biggest compliment you can get is if the author of the book tells you did a good job. I was in a film called Atonement and Ian McEwan came up to me and told me I did a good job with the character Lola, and I was like ‘!’”
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Juno Temple: Family are everything

Juno Temple has credited her “extraordinary” family for her acting success.

The 23-year-old actress is taking Hollywood by storm and has a string of high-profile blockbuster movies in the pipeline. The most recent acknowledgement of her acting talent was scooping the BAFTA Rising Star award at this year’s ceremony, during which she mentioned her brother Felix in her acceptance speech.

“My parents have been extraordinary with me,” Juno told Look magazine about her family. “[They] keep me grounded. I go back and forward to London and LA [where she currently lives]. My family are in the

UK, so it’ll always be my home. I take PG Tips [British tea] with me wherever I go.”

The actress has had huge success in her career, including starring in Atonement alongside Keira Knightley. She is also appearing alongside Angelina Jolie in upcoming Disney film Maleficent which is due for release in March 2014.

Juno believes she is doing well in part because she can turn on her emotions easily, and has no difficulty crying on set.

“I’m an emotional rollercoaster – I cry when I burn toast,” she admitted. “I’m a weeper! [I turn on the t

ears by] thinking of things that have made me sad. I go to some weird place.”

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