Дифчонки, что я щяс видела
Нашего в полный рост во весь экран... Сидела в почти что пустом зале со стаканом Guiness'а и отлавливала кайф! Успела на предпоследний день показа "Войны богов". Чуяла, что просто не протяну до марта, надо непременно увидеть его еще раз в этом году на широком экране Что ж он с моей психикой-то делает, я совсем в зависимость впала
Что я могу сказать - со второго просмотра фильм заходит так же чудно, как и с первого Можно придраться, конечно, к некоторым сюжетным деталям, но они незначительны - вот правда, с Люком или без, а кино вменяемое. Все красиво и слаженно. Не заскучала ни разу, хотя у Люка ведь роль не такая уж большая. И тем не менее, как он смотрится!
Как жеж не хватает скриншотов! Тот момент, когда Зевс смотрит на Афину, когда они хоронят Ареса - глаза полные слез Убицца можно! В то же время он суровый, авторитетный такой, и каждый его жест, каждый взгляд, каждый мускул на лице и теле примечателен... Простонетслов! И финал, когда он рушит гору Тартар, ооо, эти бицепсы Эти глазища, эти скулы, торс... Общем... Моск рвет на части. Пойду досматривать "Табу", а то "Бессмертные" только дров в топку подкинули
Да, интервью о "Бессмертных" очередное:
Rise of the Immortals
Asuper-stylised take on Greek mythology unfolds in the anticipated action fantasy, Immortals.
Directed by Tarsem Singh (The Cell, The Fall) and starring Henry Cavill as Theseus, it also features Stephen Dorff, Isabel Lucas, Freida Pinto, Luke Evans, Kellan Lutz, John Hurt and Mickey Rourke as men and gods waging an epic war.
Playing the mythical Athean king in Immortal, Cavill is perhaps the biggest star in today’s popular culture as the British actor will also be donning the famous red cape in Zack Snyder’s Superman: Man Of Steel. Evans plays Zeus in the film, which sees the Greek god choosing Theseus to lead a fight against a ruthless King Hyperion (Rourke). Having previously played another Greek god, Apollo, in the remake of Clash Of The Titans, he says this project is a “different animal”.
Cavill and Evans give their insight on Immortals.
When did you both first meet with Tarsem Singh and how quickly did you come aboard this project?
Cavill: I received a script that was very much in its infancy and worked from there. My agent said: “You’ve got to meet this director. You’ve got to, got to, got to.” I said: “Okay, fine.”
I met Tarsem and fell in love almost immediately. What a man! Infectious energy. He showed me all the concept art and walked me through his vision for the movie. He just blew me away. I walked out of that room really wanting to be part of it.
Tarsem, thankfully, liked me too and we went straight to the screen test process. He ran me through his thoughts on the different ways to play a particular scene. Because the script was in its infancy, Tarsem needed someone that he could point and say: “Okay, go in this direction instead.”
He tested me and, thankfully, I passed. Over a year later, the movie started being made. It was pushed back quite a long way, but we got there in the end.
Evans: My experience was different from Henry’s. I sort of knew of the script as long as Henry had known it. When it didn’t happen when it was supposed to happen, I just carried on with other things. When it was green light again, I spoke to Tarsem and we met up in LA. Like Henry said, when you meet Tarsem, you go: “Alright, I’ll do anything you want me to do.”
He’s got this energy that’s just contagious. He has an enthusiasm and a passion for what he does and I love what he’s done already. His work is unique, visionary and beautiful. When he believes in you, you start building a relationship with this man and being on set with him is just a really great gift.
Cavill: Yeah, it’s a wonder to work with him. Genuinely a wonder. You immediately feel comfortable and you feel like you’re a team. It doesn’t feel like you’re being told what to do or like you’re butting heads. Any idea from any side is considered and worked and adapted.
Evans: It’s a mutual respect. It’s great to have that with a director.
Especially on something as epically scaled as this because it’s very easy to get lost. You walk onto the set and there are hundreds of extras and enormous sets and lightning bolts and special effects. You can lose yourself. But he never allowed us to feel like we were out of our depth. He was always there, holding the reins.
Producer Mark Canton describes this film as “sword and sandals, minus the sandals”.
Cavill: (laughs) Well, I was wearing sandals.
Evans: I was wearing, like, boxer-shoes.
Is there a sense of updating the story for a specifically modern audience?
Evans: When you take on a role that has been around for thousands of years, you always want it to be relatable to the people who watch it. My personal approach was to strip it bare. Forget that it’s a god. See the journey and the experience that Zeus has through the film and see him as a human being. You have to able to relate to any role that you take on, whether it’s stage, screen or whatever. You’ve got to be able to relate and sympathise with their plight, their journey and their emotions. That was my challenge.
It’s playing someone who is thousands of years old. I had to get that out of my head and believe that I could be a father to Isabel Lucas’ character (Athena).
It’s a very interesting challenge. I’ll probably never do that again. It was great and enjoyable and always about keeping it real and forgetting that I could fly through lightning and streak through the sky and things like that.
Everyone knows those things. It’s about keeping the character human and letting people see the different sides to him. He’s dark and sad and loving and caring.
Cavill: The thing is, which we so often forget, is that things that are from mythology or history are the same, in a way. We tend to assume that they should all behave differently. Bringing that into a modern audience, we have a concept of everyone being very stiff and moving in certain ways. People were just like we are today. They just spoke differently and they wore metal armour instead of a jacket or a blazer.
Evans: There’s one difference, thought. We were really fit.
Cavill: (laughs) Yeah. There was a lot of training involved.
Evans: A lot of six-packs floating around.
This isn’t your first god. You were previously in Clash Of The Titans, where you played Apollo.
Evans: It’s completely different. That was very easy to disconnect. The gods are very, very involved in this story. They don’t just float about in Mt Olympus. They are integral to it, which is a very refreshing thing. It’s a totally different telling of this legendary story.
Henry, how did this prepare you for Superman, which is sort of a modern-day Greek hero?
Cavill: I guess the only preparation I can take from Immortals is acting experience and the very fact that I was in good physical shape, which is going to prepare me for getting into even better physical shape for this job.
How intense was the training for this one?
Cavill: Very intense. I trained for about six months before we started shooting. I would do two hours before work on The Tudors. I would get up at four or three, drive to work, do two hours of training, do a day of work and then, after work, I’d do about three more hours a day, later pushed up to five.
Then it was nine to five training for the last month and a half. Then we moved to Montreal with all the stuntmen. Extremely difficult, but fantastic.
Evans: Remember our cheat days when we were allowed to have steak and chips?
Cavill: Oh, cheat days were amazing.
Evans: That was once a week. It was great.
Did you guys do cheat days together?
Evans: Yeah, we’d just relish this dinner where we could have steak and chips and white or red wine. It was really lovely.
Luke, what’s next for you?
Evans: I’m just finishing up an independent film called Ashes in the UK.
Then I have Amateur American in August and another movie coming up in Bangkok after that.
Was it a major difference acting for 3-D?
Evans: Well, Three Musketeers was shot in 3-D with the Avatar technology. It’s slightly slower, but nothing major from the acting point of view. You just do your thing and there are lots more cameras moving around.
Cavill: Yeah. If you’re too aware of what’s going on, you can’t focus and you can’t do your job properly.
Evans: There’s more crew and more gear on a 3-D set. You just ignore them. Nusantara Edaran Pictures
*одно неясно - почему глаза голубые*
(фото оттудажЭ откуда и статья)
Да, кому Зевсов костюмчег?! *кликабельно*
Как-то бедненько без НЕГО смотрится...