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Brand new production stills have been added to the gallery! Enjoy:

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Films > (2015) Far from the Madding Crowd > Stills

Films > (2013) Magic Magic > Behind The Scenes

Films > (2013) Horns > Stills

Films > (2009) Mr. Nobody > Stills






I have add 17 HQ from the ”Horns” Premiere, ArcLight Hollywood to the gallery.




British actress Juno Temple stars via flashback sequences as Merrin Williams, the murdered girlfriend of Daniel Radcliffe’s tormented Ig Perrish in Alexandre Aja’s supernatural thriller, Horns.
Based on Joe Hill’s novel, Ig wakes after a night of heavy drinking to learn Merrin has been brutally assaulted and murdered. He’s being blamed as her killer. And for some reason, goatlike horns are popping from his forehead.
Temple is a busy actress who has taken on varied roles since her first small part in 2000 period drama Pandaemonium, directed by her father, Julien Temple. She’s done studio dramas including The Other Boleyn Girl and The Three Musketeers as well as edgy indies including Afternoon Delight, where she played a manipulative stripper.
Horns premiered at TIFF 2013, which is when Temple talked to the Star. Horns screens in Cineplex theatres for one night, Oct. 27, then goes to video on demand Oct. 28.
This is her first time working with Radcliffe, although she auditioned for a Harry Potter film: “I don’t remember what the character was (various online sources claim it was Luna Lovegood in Harry Potter and the Order of the Phoenix). It was way back when. I’m glad I waited until now. I really didn’t know him from Harry Potter, I wasn’t a diehard Harry Potter fan. I saw him in (the play) Equus, and I thought that was such a brave performance.”
She and Radcliffe are both 25: “Exactly the same age,” she says, adding she is two days older. “Two days wiser.”
On her character in Horns: “She has a supernatural goodness. I’m playing Ig’s memory of my character. I’m not playing Merrin proper. I’m playing this perfect memory of her, or heartbreaking memory and I love the way they shot me because I do look like a kind of memory.”
On doing onscreen nudity, including a love scene with Radcliffe in Horns: “It’s an interesting thing. There is a moment where that’s scary and then it becomes kind of liberating. It’s just what this character is doing. It’s not my body anymore. It’s other characters’ bodies. I’m very European about that. I grew up with the female body is a beautiful thing and what I love so much about acting is if you have insecurities in your real life about your body, you have to forget them. This is not about you anymore … no one’s going to judge me because I am being somebody else.”

On CGI (she played a computer-generated fairy in Maleficent) versus real-life work: “I absolutely love your real sweat being caught on camera and your hair being caught in your face and if you cry your snot all over yourself, just keep going with it. But it was interesting to learn (to work with CGI).”
On Radcliffe: “It’s so great that (Alexandre Aja) cast Daniel because Daniel is such a hungry actor who is so ready to play amazing roles. The performance he gives is extraordinary.”
Marilyn Monroe is her muse: “My room at home was covered in posters of Marilyn Monroe. She has been a huge inspiration for me. The thing that I find so absolutely bewitching about her was her beauty and animalism and sexuality … and this crazy innocent vulnerability and sometimes deep-rooted sadness on camera. And I’ve always loved her for that. And she was so funny.”

Source




Based on the Joe Hill (Stephen King’s son) novel, Alexandre Aja directs Horns, a film about a man who discovers horns growing from his head, soon after his girlfriend was killed.

Set in small town America is the story of Ig Perrish, who finds horns sprouting from his temples after learning his girlfriend Juno was killed. From being accused of murder, being cursed with horns, to using his demonic powers to discover the truth behind Juno’s death, Horns walks the wire between being a religious comedy and murder mystery, without falling off.

Danielle Radcliff is superb as Ig Perrish, a man mourning the loss of his childhood sweetheart, whilst dealing with the unfortunate occurrence of suddenly looking like the devil. The supporting cast consisting of Juno Temple, Joe Anderson, Kathleen Quinlan, James Remar and David Morse do a terrific cast with the somewhat fluctuating and esoteric script and all manage to bring some grounding to a story that gradually becomes fanciful.

The film itself draws on from a number of elements. Once Ig has developed his horns, initially there are moments of theological humour that follows in the steps of Dogma. As the story develops it takes a darker psychological turn, more in keeping with Donnie Darkie, and even hints of Twin Peaks. With those films focusing purely on one tenor, with Horns trying to juggle both its not surprising then that the film doesn’t quite manage to hit their dizzying heights. But, that doesn’t mean the film fails to deliver, far from it in fact.

Though the film doesn’t quite nail the many concepts and ideas running through it, it does however execute the main plot effectively, with Radcliff once again showing he definitely has the acting chops and screen presence to carry a film on his shoulders.

With a screenplay that commits a host of sins, it Radcliff’s devilishly good performance makes this a hell of a film.

‘Horns’ opens in cinemas around the UK from October 31st.

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The teaser trailer has been released for Daniel Radcliffe and Juno Temple new movie Horns.

Radcliffe stars alongside Juno Temple, David Morse and Heather Graham. Horns is based on the dark fantasy novel of the same name from New York Times best-selling author Joe Hill (Heart Shaped Box) with a screenplay by Keith Burnin. Alexandre Aja, Riza Aziz, Joey McFarland and Cathy Schulman produce. Alexandre Aja directs.

Ig Perrish (Daniel Radcliffe) is accused for the violent rape and killing of his girlfriend, Merrin Williams (Juno Temple). After a hard night of drinking, Ig awakens, hungover, to find horns growing out of his head; they have the ability to drive people to confess sins and give in to selfish impulses. Ig decides to use this effective tool to discover the circumstances of his girlfriend’s death and to seek revenge by finding the true murderer.