Armie Hammer plays both of the Winklevoss twins who claim they were cheated out of the Facebook billions by Mark Zuckerberg in the #1 movie The Social Network. Armie Hammer takes questions exclusively for users of Uinterview.
One of the most anticipated Super Bowl commercials was for Marvel Comics' Iron Man 3, starring Robert Downey, Jr., Guy Pearce, Gwyneth Paltrow, Paul Bettany, Don Cheadle, Ben Kingsley, Jon Favreau and Rebecca Hall.
Singer-songwriter Fiona Apple, 35, might have been feeling like a criminal when she was arrested on Wednesday at a Hudspeth County, Texas Border Patrol checkpoint for hashish possession, adding her name to a long list of stars, including Armie Hammer, Willie Nelson and Snoop Dogg, who have been arrested for the same transgression at the same checkpoint.
As soon as the concept of "mommy porn" had a chance to run wild with the emergence of E.L. James' soft-core bondage novel, Fifty Shades of Grey, studios, writers, and actors all started, at best, putting in their two cents about how a movie adaptation of the James novel should go, and, at worst, scrambling to cast their names into the speculation pile.
We didn't need another Snow White story, especially not this year. But director Tarsem Singh is nothing if not gratuitous, and Mirror Mirror, though tonally and generically antithetical to his earlier work (The Fall, Immortals), maintains a surfeit of visual sensation that is his trademark.
The Lone Ranger is back, and so is his trusty sidekick Tonto, played by The Social Network's Armie Hammer and Pirates of the Caribbean's Johnny Depp, respectively. And Depp's makeup in the film is distinctly Pirates-esque.
Mirror Mirror, directed by Tarsem Singh (Immortals), stars Lilly Collins as the fair-skinned heroine and Julia Roberts as her wicked, scheming stepmother. It ought not to be confused with Snow White & The Huntsman, due out later this year, in which Kristen Stewart and Chris Hemsworth play the title roles, and Charlize Theron is the evil queen.
Julia Roberts, often referred to as one of America's rom-com sweethearts, may not be the first name that comes to mind when you think "evil queen," but that's why it's called acting.
The Social Network is the kind of movie that studios dream about—it is mainstream enough to portend box office success, but has enough cache to aim for the Oscars. And Columbia Pictures should, in fact, aim for the Oscars because they have on their hands two career-defining acting performances and a killer screenplay.
Star of last year's Best Picture contender 'The Social Network,' Armie Hammer is nominated for a SAG Award for his work in 'J. Edgar' opposite Leonardo DiCaprio
It seems oddly appropriate that as America contemplates a tumultuous, polarizing decade in the nation’s history; beginning with the most devastating terrorist attack ever suffered on American soil and ending with some of the largest, most unanimous displays of public outrage and civil unrest – on both ends of the political spectrum – that we should revisit, if not reconsider, the legacy of one John Edgar Hoover.
Clint Eastwood is quickly becoming as much of a legend behind the camera as he was in front of it during the first part of his career, and maybe that's why he's so good at bringing other historical legends to life in the movies he directs.